watch out for the Germans' deadly tandem of strikers: Lukas Podolski and Miroslav Klose.
They're going to kill you if you don't watch out, and I can see now that you are not going to watch out.
watch out for window frames and other woodwork picked out in shades of cream or gray-green.
A 2010 PowerPoint freshly unearthed lists "progressive" and "emerge" as words to watch out for.
From the ground you could see shell casings all around us, and the injured man was telling people to watch out.
Tha' he is—he go'n' a' sprinkle snake-dust in mah boots—tha' he is—watch out!
He's one of these kind of men you want to watch out for when your back's turned, Duke.
Mac tugged his watch out of his pocket and looked at the dial by the light of the fire.
He stayed my watch out for me, and I hope I was decently grateful.
Then give instructions as to what you should do and what to watch out for?
Old English wæccan "keep watch, be awake," from Proto-Germanic *wakojan; essentially the same word as Old English wacian "be or remain awake" (see wake (v.)); perhaps a Northumbrian form. Meaning "be vigilant" is from c.1200. That of "to guard (someone or some place), stand guard" is late 14c. Sense of "to observe, keep under observance" is mid-15c. Related: Watched; watching.
Old English wæcce "a watching," from wæccan (see watch (v.)). Sense of "sentinel" is recorded from c.1300; that of "person or group officially patroling a town (especially at night) to keep order, etc." is first recorded 1530s. Meaning "period of time in which a division of a ship's crew remains on deck" is from 1580s. Sense of "period into which a night was divided in ancient times" translates Latin vigilia, Greek phylake, Hebrew ashmoreth.
The Hebrews divided the night into three watches, the Greeks usually into four (sometimes five), the Romans (followed by the Jews in New Testament times) into four. [OED]The meaning "small timepiece" is from 1580s, developing from that of "a clock to wake up sleepers" (mid-15c.).