The terms of limited warranties differ from one company to the next, and sometimes even within one company's product line. The following examples illustrate this diversity:
Where are you going with this Tom????
An implied warranty is a contract law term for certain assurances that are presumed to be made in the sale of products or real property, due to the circumstances of the sale. These assurances are characterized as warranties irrespective of whether the seller has expressly promised them orally or in writing. They include an implied warranty of fitness for a particular purpose, an implied warranty of merchantability for products, implied warranty of workmanlike quality for services, and an implied warranty of habitability for a home.
Bring it home, Tom, bring it home!
Warranty of Fitness, folks. It's all about
Warranty of Fitness.
Warranty of Fitness.
The warranty of fitness for a particular purpose is implied when a buyer relies upon the seller to select the goods to fit a specific request. For example, this warranty is violated when a buyer asks a mechanic to provide snow tires and receives tires that are unsafe to use in snow.
This implied warranty can also be expressly disclaimed by name, thereby shifting the risk of unfitness back to the buyer.
Did you catch that???? Shifting the risk of unfitness back to the buyer.
Major Purchase Alert!!! November 8th 2016
The Oath of office of the President of the United States is the oath or affirmation that the President of the United States takes after assuming the presidency but before he or she begins the execution of the office. The wording is specified in Article II, Section One, Clause 8 of the United States Constitution:
This clause is one of several that employ the oath concept, but it is the only clause that actually specifies the language of an oath for a constitutional officer. While the Oaths Clause in Article VI simply requires the persons specified therein to "be bound by oath or affirmation, to support this Constitution," the Presidential Oath Clause requires much more than this general oath of allegiance and fidelity.
This clause enjoins the President to swear or affirm that they "will to the best of [his or her] Ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States."
Warranty of Fitness, folks. I hope that by now you can see that this blog was not about new cars or iPhones or flat screen TVs. We are talking about who has their fingers on the nuclear codes. It's all about Warranty of Fitness.
...to the best of his or her ability.......