There is a pretense of caution: The course of the race is designed to avoid flying directly over crowds.
She still does it today, but only occasionally, and with caution.
Good news, in an epidemic as unpredictable as this one, must be met with caution.
I need to believe that his death meant something, if only a caution against future unnecessary war.
At face value, this theory seemed absurd, so I treated it with a great deal of caution.
He went up to the portires, opened them with some caution and peered in.
At least, they would go with caution down his trail after that first check.
The wind blew toward me and the game was too far for the need of caution, so I walked rapidly in their direction.
John remembered his mother's caution that he was not to let his Uncle talk much.
He maturely weighed his plans; the skill and caution of the execution could alone justify the temerity of the resolve.
c.1300, "bail, guarantee, pledge," from Old French caution "security, surety" (13c.), from Latin cautionem (nominative cautio) "caution, care, foresight, precaution," noun of action from past participle stem of cavere "to be on one's guard" (see caveat). The Latin sense re-emerged in English 16c.-17c. Meaning "word of warning" is from c.1600.
"to warn," 1640s, from caution (n.). Related: Cautioned; cautioning.