предупреждать; предостерегать; упреждать; предостеречь
- This tendency to associate - designed to warn us of impending danger-can in fact work against us.
- He says that automatic alarms that warn of radioactivity on clothes have been "arbitrarily" adjusted so that the alarms do not go off too often.
- Sales started to tumble just as dealings in the shares began, but Stock Exchange rules meant boss Tim Parker had to wait until September to warn the market.
- Nigel Cramer had had time to warn Quinn, speaking from his car as it sped towards Scotland Yard.
- Throwing yourself at men, men of gross natures, is a still-greater act of self-abuse, and I cannot warn you too strongly that you are placing yourself in the very gravest danger.
- Three of the "Dainty Dozen" (as the 482nd christened them) who had been MT drivers during the war drove the party around in a 12-seater minibus that flew Union Jacks to warn the unsuspecting American public that they were not used to driving on the wrong side of the road.
- D'Arcy gave a potted version, not mentioning that Bliss had instructed him not to warn his client.
- Ranger Smith then ran back into the danger zone to warn the other soldiers though, unknown to him, they had already found a safe spot.
- Since they may only return to earth by replacing one of their number with a living child, mothers warn their off-spring never to follow the lights.
- As for "aware", its associations are with the cognate "ware", "beware", "wary", "warn"; the analogy is with putting oneself on guard against a peril, a vigilance imposed by pressing need or by duty.
- Folk memory, rumour, and first-hand experience combined to warn the street people that obduracy in the face of police pressure offered little profit.
- Warn your child first that you will record the behaviour in the black book if it doesn't stop immediately.
- Lithuanians protest, Ukrainian mine leaders warn, Armenians walk out.