verb (used with object), vet·ted, vet·ting.
verb (used without object), vet·ted, vet·ting.
- vesuvianite jade,
- vet. med.,
- vet. sci.,
Origin of vet1
Examples from the Web for vetting
One of the key staffers in his office, Maureen Connelly, was charged with vetting the commercials.David Garth, the Consultant Who Talked Up to Voters|Jeff Greenfield|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yousef was tasked with arranging meetings and vetting guests.
And here is where things get squiggly: “The DPH did a bad job on the vetting process,” said Martinez.
Furthermore, Kiir then submitted the new Cabinet members to Parliament for vetting, just as the constitution requires.
verb vets, vetting or vetted
"to submit (an animal) to veterinary care," 1891, from veterinarian. The colloquial sense of "subject to careful examination" (as of an animal by a veterinarian, especially of a horse before a race) is first attested 1904, in Kipling. Related: Vetted; vetting.