Probably not. They are among the parts that are considered normal to wear out.
An implied warranty is one based on assumption. Implied would be you would be warranty on a vehicle with nothing in writing. You would be led to assume that there was a warranty on the vehicle by speaking with the seller, only to find there is no such warranty. Expressed warranty is in writing. Can be limited or unlimited. Limited would be a warranty with certain restrictions. Unlimited warranty would cover everything. If you sell a car as is is no warranty expressed or implied, that means there is absolutely no warranty.
I think warranty of merchantability
In contract law it is a 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 merchantabilityfor products, implied warranty of workmanlike quality for services, and an implied warranty of habitabilityfor a home. In an auto sale an implied warranty is that the car will perform as a car should. In other words it will get you from point A to point B. It will do what a car is suppose to do.
the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act
an implied warranty(novanet)
The answer is implied warranty
No the implied warranty guarantee a safe product. A cherry pit in a cherry pie wouldn't cause harm or damage to a consumers health or well being.
An Implied Warranty. It is a promise, arising by operation of law, (consumer protection laws) that something that is sold will be merchantable and fit for the purpose for which it is sold. In other words, if you buy a waterproof watch, it can be presumed that it will be waterproof.
Absolutely not. Only a warranty deed carries any warranty of title.Absolutely not. Only a warranty deed carries any warranty of title.Absolutely not. Only a warranty deed carries any warranty of title.Absolutely not. Only a warranty deed carries any warranty of title.
Implied WarrantyState laws hold dealers responsible if cars they sell don't meet reasonable quality standards. These obligations are called implied warranties � unspoken, unwritten promises from the seller to the buyer. However, dealers in most states can use the words "as is" or "with all faults" in a written notice to buyers to eliminate implied warranties. Furthermore, private sellers are usually not covered by the implied warranties of state law. There is no specified time period for implied warranties. The most common type of implied warranty is the warranty of merchantability: The seller promises that the product offered for sale will do what it's supposed to. That a car will run is an example of a warranty of merchantability. This promise applies to the basic functions of a car. It does not cover everything that could go wrong. Breakdowns and other problems after the sale don't prove the seller breached the warranty of merchantability. A breach occurs only if the buyer can prove that a defect existed at the time of sale. A problem that occurs after the sale may be the result of a defect that existed at the time of sale or not. As a result, a dealer's liability is judged case-by-case. A warranty of fitness for a particular purpose applies when you buy a vehicle based on the dealer's advice that it is suitable for a particular use. For example, a dealer who suggests you buy a specific vehicle for hauling a trailer in effect is promising that the vehicle will be suitable for that purpose. If you have a written warranty that doesn't cover your problems, you still may have coverage through implied warranties. That's because when a dealer sells a vehicle with a written warranty or service contract, implied warranties are included automatically. The dealer can't delete this protection. Any limit on an implied warranty's time must be included on the written warranty. In states that don't allow "as is" sales, an "Implied Warranties Only" disclosure is printed on the Buyers Guide in place of the "As Is" disclosure. The box beside this disclosure will be checked if the dealer decides to sell the car with no written warranty. In states that do allow "as is" sales, the "Implied Warranties Only" disclosure should appear on the Buyers Guide if the dealer decides to sell a vehicle with implied warranties and no written warranty. A copy of the Buyers Guide with the "Implied Warranties Only" disclosure is available here. Here are more opinions and answers from other Wiki s Contributors:The dealer advertised the vehichle had a " CD " player it does not work! The vehicle had a problem with the clutch that almost caused me to wreck that he had said to have fixed! I questioned him on the smell of a burning clutch he said it was the radiator paint from which it was just sprayed after being repaired, it turned out it was the clutch burning and it caused the transmission to go out do to the clutch failure! These were all things that were a word of mouth promise to be of working condition!
It depends on the seller if he/she will give an personal warranty on that car.Added: "As is" means exactly what it says. You are buying it in the exact condition it is in. No warranties or guarantees implied.
This is the seller's implicit guarantee that the goods in the sale transaction are fit for human consumption. So basically it is saying that if you buy something for the specified purpose, the good is suppose to deliver what it says. If You buy a hamburger and there is a big bone, then that's a breach of implied warranty and you are due compensation, because a consumer does not expect bones to be in this product. The only way a merchant can get out of this obligation is to state on his stock that things are sold 'as is' or he will have to disclaim in writing specifically saying that there is no implied warranty.
Of course they can. They are not obligated to give you a warranty.
I believe it is called an implied warrantee.
The Texas "lemon law" does not apply or include used cars. You buy it as is with no warranties expressed or implied unless your contract with the dealer includes any repair clauses. You did read ALL the fine print before you signed?The exception to this would be if the used car was new enough to still be covered by the manufacturers warranty, but not any extended warranty.
In commercial and consumer transactions, a warranty is an obligation or guarantee that an article or service sold is as factually stated or legally implied by the seller, and that often provides for a specific remedy such as repair or replacement in the event the article or service fails to meet the warranty (Source: Wikipedia)
Dealers may offer a full or limited warranty on all or some of a vehicle's systems or components. Most used car warranties are limited and their coverage varies. A full warranty includes the following terms and conditions: Anyone who owns the vehicle during the warranty period is entitled to warranty service. Warranty service will be provided free of charge, including such costs as removing and reinstalling a covered system. You have the choice of a replacement or a full refund if, after a reasonable number of tries, the dealer cannot repair the vehicle or a covered system. You only have to tell the dealer that warranty service is needed in order to get it, unless the dealer can prove that it is reasonable to require you to do more. Implied warranties have no time limits. If any of these statements doesn't apply, the warranty is limited. A full or limited warranty doesn't have to cover the entire vehicle. The dealer may specify that only certain systems are covered. Some parts or systems may be covered by a full warranty; others by a limited warranty. The dealer must check the appropriate box on the Used Car Buyers Guide to indicate whether the warranty is full or limited and the dealer must include the following information in the "Warranty" section: the percentage of the repair cost that the dealer will pay. For example, "the dealer will pay 100 percent of the labor and 100 percent of the parts ..."; the specific parts and systems � such as the frame, body, or brake system � that are covered by the warranty. The back of the Buyers Guide lists the major systems where problems may occur; the warranty term for each covered system. For example, "30 days or 1,000 miles, whichever comes first"; and whether there's a deductible and, if so, how much. You have the right to see a copy of the dealer's warranty before you buy. Review it carefully to determine what is covered. The warranty gives detailed information, such as how to get repairs for a covered system or part. It also tells who is legally responsible for fulfilling the terms of the warranty. If it's a third party, investigate their reputation and whether they're insured. Find out the name of the insurer, and call to verify the information. Then check out the third-party company with your local Better Business Bureau. That's not foolproof, but it is prudent. Make sure you receive a copy of the dealer's warranty document if you buy a car that is offered with a warranty. If the manufacturer's warranty still is in effect, the dealer may include it in the "systems covered/duration" section of the Used Car Buyers Guide. To make sure you can take advantage of the coverage, ask the dealer for the car's warranty documents. Verify the information (what's covered, expiration date/miles, necessary paperwork) by calling the manufacturer's zone office. Make sure you have the Vehicle Identification Number (VIN) when you call. If you have a written warranty that doesn't cover your problems, you still may have coverage through implied warranties. That's because when a dealer sells a vehicle with a written warranty or service contract, implied warranties are included automatically. The dealer can't delete this protection. Any limit on an implied warranty's time must be included on the written warranty. Most important if you plan to purchase a warranty LOOK closely at the EXCLUSIONS documented in the warranty contract. I've never seen a used car warranty that was "Bumper to Bumper"..most are more like Dealer to curb, especially if the Warranty Company has a poor reputation. AND remember FEW used car warranty company plans cover the costs of the FULL repair...Look at your deductible costs, per visit or breakdown and if the costs of fluids or filters would be your responsibility.Remember if the Warranty covered Everything the Contract would be one line in length! vauxhall corsa,overheating and taken back to garage.The garage said they would carry out repair under warranty,gave me loan car.When I collected they state that warranty does not cover all work undertaken ie.machining cylinder head,refilling air conditionin(which was ok prior to repair work)The garage no say I must pay for this extra work at over �130,as warranty insurance does not cover these costs.Is this correct as the warranty fault caused the extra work specified? I bought a 1997 buick skylark.. I picked it up on 2/15. on 2/16 i had to go and pick up my son and went over the grand island bridge to pay toll and i put the window down which is electric windows and it went down and would not go up after a few trys it went up finally well i took the car back the next morning on 2/17 and told them whats wrong and I come to find out thay say with the 30day warrentee its not covered.. the motor on the electric window burned out.. I ended up paying 209.00 to get it fixed .. what i dont understand is I was told I had bumper to bumper coverage.. Is it true that it would not be covered under the 30 day warntee? can you help me thanks I bought a used 1997 buick sky lark and I got a 30 warranty with bumper to bumper well I piacked up the car on 2/15 on 2/16 the driver side window is electric and when i used it. it went down but would not go up after trying a few times it finally went up slow.. on2/17 i took the car back to the salesman and told him about the prob and he said he would check it i get a phone call and thay sais its not covered on the 30 warnnty which is bumper to bumper coverage... found out the motor in the window was blown and i got charged 209.00 to fix it can you help me if this is true on the warranty that it would not be covered???? thanks ADDED TO MY ABOVE ANSWER>>>> As I stated previously you must read and understand what IS covered in any warranty. A warranty is a contract and the terms must be spelled out in the written warranty, NOT verbally stated by a salesman. "Bumper To Bumper" could only mean the front and rear bumpers but most, if NOT ALL warranties EXCLUDE any damages that were caused by collision with the possible exception of a TIRE warranty offered by many tire companies. REMEMBER, the most important section of any warranty is to read and fully understand what is NOT included. Until you commit you always have the option to walk.
depending on your state and the implied or actual warranty, zero seconds.
There's an implied warranty of "fitness for a particular purpose" under most states' versions of Article 2 of the Uniform Commercial Code, which deals with "sales". A "warranty for a particular purpose" is presumed to be synonymous with the UCC's implied warranty of fitness. Implied warranties under Article 2 of the UCC apply only to sales of goods, however, and goods are generally defined or construed to mean something tangible that isn't incorporated into real estate. In mixed cases where a sale of goods is combined with a sale of services, courts must determine which is primary and which is merely incidental. I.e., if the sale of goods is determined to be merely incidental to the sale of services, Article 2 might not apply if the goods don't work in the manner the buyer had hoped. Most if not all states also recognize various "implied warranties" under their common law. Two commonly recognized implied warranties apply to "habitability" of residential property, and "reasonable workmanship" of any construction. In addition, at least in Pennsylvania where I practice, the courts have recognized implied warranties of fitness for particular purposes in non-sales situations, and utilize the UCC's implied warranties as guides.
It's implied in the film that an invasion is planned. That's before their weakness is discovered.
NO, Non Owners insurance is seconday coverage. No pimary covered Vehicle is implied.
Is that what you had implied? Her look implied her meaning. The demand was implied, not spoken.
Eugene Goldstein discovered the anode rays; he was also implied with contributions in other fields of physics.
It depends on the state you live in. Some states have laws of servicabilty. State laws hold dealers responsible if cars they sell don't meet reasonable quality standards. These obligations are called implied warranties - unspoken, unwritten promises from the seller to the buyer. But dealers in most states can use the words "as is" or "with all faults" in a written notice to buyers to eliminate implied warranties. There is no specified time period for implied warranties. The most common type of implied warranty is the warranty of merchantability. The seller promises that the product offered for sale will do what it's supposed to. That a car will run is an example of a warranty of merchantability. This promise applies to the basic functions of a car. It doesn't cover everything that could go wrong. Contact your state attorney general for the laws in your state.