caveat


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

caveat

noun A warning.
verb To warn or place a disclaimer on an event or thing.

CAVEAT

Cardiology A trial–Coronary Angioplasty Versus Excisional Atherectomy Trial–that compared PCTA vs. atherectomy outcomes for managing Pts with CAD. See Angioplasty, Atherectomy, BOAT, Coronary artery disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
Judge advocates deployed to a multinational operation must be aware of the caveats and interpretation issues, as well as know how to assist the commander in alleviating the corresponding friction to enable mission accomplishment.
When letters of administration issue after the filing of a caveat by a creditor, the clerk shallmust promptly notify the caveator, in writing, advising the caveator of the date of issuance of letters and the names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative's attorney, unless notice has previously been served on the caveator.
The Court held that the doctrine of caveat emptor applied to defeat the plaintiff's claim since the defective roof was a patent one.
The impact of caveats on NATO-ISAF tactics in Afghanistan is not the only problem.
As a caveat, the escape time distribution for UCNs in an actual experiment may be affected by mechanical vibrations and slight instabilities in the magnetic field.
While other static analysis software tools on the market simply detect possible errors, due to division by zero for example, Caveat is able to detail the various cases where this error could occur.
And that's caveat number three: Paying lip service to quality management is to sentence it to an untimely death.
That caveat is that I subordinate history rather than abandoning it.
Economic forecasts--oven recycling-specific ones--from the past several months have almost universally been issued with the caveat that predicted prices and consumption patterns are subject to change completely depending on the military situation in Iraq.
based consumer coalition, welcomes the initiative-with the caveat that consumers should not rely solely on this data.
The biggest caveat concerns the Cold War, which, if you're willing to accept it as a war, as Brands does, then brings under the capacious umbrella of Brands's theory everything government took on domestically during the fifties, sixties, seventies, and eighties, from Medicare to environmental protection to the War on Poverty to wage and price controls.
Of course, the important caveat for outdoor runners and cyclists is that music can distract you from more than just your level of exertion.