2.7 All third-party products sold by the Seller may bear their own warranties and the Seller will pass all such warranties on to the Buyer. The exercise of this guarantee is carried out directly between the seller and the third party. These General Terms and Conditions of Sale and orders for orders (together “Agreement”) apply with respect to an agreement between CWT (“Buyer”) defined in the Order and the Seller (defined below) with respect to an order or declaration of work and applies in addition to the terms of the Order (as defined below). Except for the terms of the order which are applicable, the terms of this agreement between the buyer and the seller are binding and supersede in the scope all the general conditions of sale of the seller or previous agreements for the goods (as defined below). Any modification or modification of this agreement does not become binding, unless it has been agreed in writing in the order between the parties who regulate the individual transactions covered by this agreement. Except as expressly provided in this Agreement or required by applicable law, Buyer expressly rejects any attempt by Seller to create other commercial conditions, whether by Seller or by current industry practice, and if such an attempt is made with respect to the offer, correspondence, website, acceptance of orders, requests for respect for the consideration. Billing or other means. Here are some examples of potential sellers and buyers who need to use this agreement. In the absence of a written sales contract, certain warranties relating to the goods may apply either automatically or not at all. Warranties are legally enforceable commitments or warranties that assure the buyer that certain facts or conditions regarding the goods are accurate. According to the Commercial Uniform (UCC), there are two types of warranties – explicit warranties and implied warranties. Explicit warranties: An explicit warranty is a confirmation statement by the seller about the quality and characteristics of the goods. An example of an express warranty is an electronics dispenser that tells a customer, “We guarantee your newly purchased TV against defects for three years.
If you draw our attention to a defect, we will replace or repair it. However, an explicit warranty can be established even if the seller does not intend to create one. If the sales contract contains a description of the goods on which the buyer relies when purchasing, an explicit guarantee is made that the goods correspond to this description. If the seller makes available to the buyer a model of the goods, an explicit guarantee is made that the goods conform to the model. . . .