caveat

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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 ?
a caveat form signed and stamped by the mortgagor (caveat form no.
Most caveats are declared but even these pose challenges for commanders.
The impact of caveats on NATO-ISAF tactics in Afghanistan is not the only problem.
And that's caveat number three: Paying lip service to quality management is to sentence it to an untimely death.
Despite these caveats, we agree with Prodinger et al.
Experts say they are probably home free because of the standard, carefully worded caveats written into their fairness opinions.
There are a lot of entrepreneurs out there that will look to take advantage of the complexities associated with utility deregulation and make certain guarantees and promises that at first blush will look to be beneficial to the real estate industry, but in reality, may contain certain caveats that may cost owners more in the long run.
Certificates are for specific restaurants and come with caveats.
The medication tables provide the most up-to-date drug information for appropriate prescribing and include special caveats and cautions when using medications in older persons.
FEI's Committee on Corporate Reporting, in a July 30 letter to the New York Stock Exchange, supported a new set of listing standards the exchange has proposed -- but with a number of caveats and qualifications.
Bruce Thompson at InFusion adds another group of caveats when reflecting on virtualization solutions.
Proffering the usual scientific caveats, Alphey speculates, "I would hope that we could engineer a strain suitable for field trials in something like the medfly in 5 years.