A warranty may be express or implied, depending on whether the warranty is
explicitly provided (typically written) and the jurisdiction. Warranties may also
Most consumer purchases are covered by a warranty, even when it is not
explicitly stated as such. The two main types are express and implied warranties.
(1) Express warranties by the sellerare created as follows:
Most express warranties say something like, "This product is warranted against
defects in materials or workmanship" or "We will repair or replace parts that are ...
When a consumer purchases an item or a service they will usually expect a warranty
of some kind to be included, for example a 90 day or one year warranty
, and in some instances they can purchase an extended warranty
for a further period of time. Legally a warranty
is a... More »
An express warranty is a seller's promise or guarantee that a buyer relies on
when they purchase an item. Under the federal Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act, ...
Definition of express warranty: Spoken or written promise concerning the
character, nature, performance, purpose, quality, state, or use of an item, made
by a ...
Warranty. An assurance, promise, or guaranty by one party that a particular
statement of fact is true and may be relied upon by the other party. Warranties are
In addition to express warranties, the U.C.C. also creates a second kind of
warranty, called an "implied warranty." As the name suggests, an implied
warranty is ...
Under the UCC, a seller creates an express warranty by any promise, description
, or use of sample or model that relates to the goods and becomes part of the ...