English version

caveat emptor

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcaveat emptorcaveat emp‧tor /ˌkæviæt ˈemptɔː, ˌkeɪv- $ -tɔːr/ noun [uncountable]  BUY law the principle that the person who buys something is responsible for checking that it is not broken, damaged etc
Examples from the Corpus
caveat emptorMy final words would be caveat emptor - let the buyer beware.But caveat emptor, once you're home, you're on your own.It is very much a case of caveat emptor.When it comes to polling, surveys, and public opinion research, caveat emptor is the rule, not the exception.So caveat emptor viridis: let the green buyer beware.There's a legal term, caveat emptor, which means buyer beware, so when viewing it pays to be suspicious.Soon enough we were back to believing that caveat emptor was the motto of every good shopper.The caveat emptor doctrine has been mitigated by the implied terms as to quality.
From Longman Business Dictionarycaveat emptorcaveat emp‧tor /ˌkæviæt ˈemptɔː, ˌkeɪ--tɔːr/ noun [uncountable]LAWCOMMERCE a phrase meaning ‘let the buyer beware’, used to say that it is the buyer’s responsibility to find out any problems with goods before buying them, and it is not the seller’s responsibility to tell the buyer about themIn the sale of property, the rule ‘caveat emptor’ generally applies.
Pictures of the day
What are these?
Click on the pictures to check.