How to use Caveat in a sentence

caveat
  • Since it was the young girl's first time getting pulled over, the police officer let her off with the caveat that next time he would not be so lenient.

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  • The court of appeal inserted a crucial caveat to the case.

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  • The teacher gave the unruly student a caveat; if he continued to misbehave he would end up in detention.

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  • She put a caveat on the estate to prevent probate.

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  • I'll have to add our usual caveat to the agreement.

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  • This comes with a bit of a caveat, however.

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  • Another caveat to keep in mind about Sagittarius is that, even though these people are quite intelligent and well spoken, they can sometimes come across as lecturing, arrogant and even pompous.

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  • The only caveat is that the carcasses must be adequately rendered to minimize transmission of disease.

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  • As a minor caveat I did find numerous misprints in the book, some of which were material errors.

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  • The only caveat to keep in mind is that keeping colors on the light/bright side works well with this style.

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  • The only caveat to his charm is that he is quite flirtatious.

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  • The only caveat is that Conan can't work another hosting gig until September of 2010.

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  • This rather lengthy caveat is intended to undermine any lapse of humility in what follows.

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  • One caveat to using historic fiction is that you will want to be sure that the author has accurate portrayals of the time and the people.

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  • The only caveat is that the most affordable wallets are also some of the smallest ones.

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  • Caveat emptor, or buyer beware, has never been more appropriate than in the housing market.

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  • One caveat is I wouldn't try to convert someone.

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  • I have accordingly felt myself bound, tho with the greatest diffidence and respect, to enter this caveat.

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  • There is one caveat though, that number includes the value of their country home in England, "Ashcombe House," worth an estimated $9 million.

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  • Since it was the young girl's first time getting pulled over, the police officer let her off with the caveat that next time he would not be so lenient.

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  • The only caveat to using existing information that someone else researched, is that you must always verify the accuracy by going to the original sources.

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  • However, many people sell some that were only worn a few times, so it's definitely worth searching - just keep the phrase "caveat emptor" well in mind.

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  • However, and you knew there would be a caveat, you should never dominate the conversation and only talk about yourself.

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  • The principles of caveat emptor apply, but when you can't find a discontinued piece anywhere else, this is a good alternative.

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  • But caveat emptor definitely applies, especially with eBay.

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  • Add this is the fact that DSL isn't available everywhere, won't work with fiber optic cables and its Caveat Emptor.

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  • One caveat, as with the bars, is the idea of a shake for a meal.

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  • Another caveat is a book written by, or promoted by, a celebrity.

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  • The only caveat is that you'll have to be able to understand the context behind those sentences.

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  • On the 4th of April 1877 Emile Berliner filed a caveat in the United States patent office, in which he stated that, on the principle of the variation with pressure of the resistance at the contact of two conductors, he had made an instrument which could be used as a telephone transmitter, and that, in consequence of the mutual forces between the two parts of the current on the two sides of the point of contact, the instrument was capable of acting as a receiver.

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  • Timby (1819-1909), who in 1843 had filed a caveat for revolving towers for offensive or defensive warfare whether placed on land or water, and to whom the company building the "Monitor" paid $5000 royalty for each turret.

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  • Sometimes, as in the cases of the resurrection being allegorized2 and marriage repudiated,' it is feasible to detect distortions or exaggerations of Paul's own teaching, against which the Paulinist of the pastorals puts in a caveat and a corrective.

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  • The nature of the offense leading to the suspension should be shared with the teacher, with the caveat that it be kept confidential.

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  • The only caveat may be that several of their Oakelys are out of stock (for instance, currently, the very popular Juliet, E-Wire, and Eye Jacket are all out of stock).

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  • One caveat is that this site is a touch on the amateur side, but don't be turned off by its modest appearance.

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  • Another caveat is that you should keep an eye on your data charges, because sending that much information over the Internet can get expensive.

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  • There is one caveat to using search engines for genealogical research.

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  • Regarding these photos and really remember your Latin, caveat emptor and be wary.

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  • The rules of caveat emptor apply, but it's definitely worth looking.

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  • One caveat is that once the year runs out, a person must purchase a new Liv doll to get back on to the site.

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  • All of the definitions above include the caveat that the person demonstrating these abilities is not using his or her five senses.

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  • Obviously, caveat emptor applies, but you can usually find good shoes at fair prices.

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  • As with all spoilers, readers are given the caveat that nothing is set in stone until it airs on television.

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  • The free business cards concept rings true with Caveat Emptor--let the buyer beware.

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  • The first player throws a jack (cochonnet) six to ten meters away with the caveat that the jack must be at least a meter from the circle.

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  • Shrimp is actually very easy to cook, with the primary caveat being that you don't want to overcook it.

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  • However, so long as you adhere to the caveat emptor adage, there is no reason not to scour sites like eBay and even Craig's List for discounted Maidenform bras.

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  • The rule of caveat emptor applies, but if you shop carefully, you can make a killing.

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  • As anyone who regularly searches the popular online auction site eBay knows, the principle of "caveat emptor" prevails.

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  • Columbia Records signed the group, with one caveat - they change their name.

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  • The caveat with the movie role was that she would have to commit to leaving the character of New York behind her.

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  • He hastily denied his endeavors were for profit, but tossed in a caveat of "possible help with expenses."

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  • He also added a caveat to the figures.

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  • May I enter a caveat by phone or fax?

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  • In examining any trial or review, the watchwords are caveat lector!

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  • One caveat, tho, is that lipoprotein lipase and HDL production are probably subject to genetic control.

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  • It was very early recognized - and, indeed, is mentioned in the first patents of Bell, and in a caveat filed by Elisha Gray in the United States patent office only some two hours after Bell's application for a patent - that sounds and spoken words might be transmitted to a distance by causing the vibrations of a diaphragm to vary the resistance in the circuit.

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  • This comes with a very significant caveat, however.

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  • Then again, what fabric there is is completely see-through, so the same caveat applies.

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