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Big Greetings and Copyright in Barney

In Preist v Last, it was held by the court that the purpose for which the goods had been bought could be either express or implied. Another important condition is that if the goods sold can be utilized only for some specific purpose, then there is no necessity for the purchase of such goods to question the seller regarding their appropriateness for that purpose. 4In a contract for the provision of services, there are certain implied terms. These are addressed by the Supply of Goods and Services Act 1982, under sections 13 and 15. Specifically, section 13 of this Act declares that there is an implied term, which obliges the provider of a service to guarantee sufficient care and skill, in the course of providing the service in question. 5Under the provisions of the Sale and Supply of Goods to Consumers Regulations 2002, consumers can reject goods if the goods are found to be defective and unsuited for the purpose of their purchase. It also enables consumers to claim compensation in such instances.6It is incumbent upon the manufacturer of goods to ensure that these goods retain their form and quality when they reach the consumer. The manufacturer owes a duty of care towards consumers, and he has to comprehend the fact that goods that have been produced in a negligent manner, have the capability to cause injury or harm to the consumer.There is no circumventing this rule, even in situations where the manufacturer is unaware of the hazardous nature of his product, and where the manufacturer has no contractual relationship with the consumer. 7Jenny purchased a Banger Card for the Gift Card Shop and gave it to her son, Barney at their home. Barney opened the card, which exploded with such violence that it burned his hands and forced him to drop it. This dropped and burning card set fire to the sofa and caused extensive damage tosofa and caused extensive damage to

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