Adjective "warranty" definition and examples

(Warranty may not be an adjective, but it can be used as an adjective, click here to find out.)

Pronunciation

/ˈwɒr(ə)nti/

Definitions and examples

noun

A written guarantee, issued to the purchaser of an article by its manufacturer, promising to repair or replace it if necessary within a specified period of time.
  1. mass noun 'as your machine is under warranty, I suggest getting it checked'
  2. 'Legal counsel should review all advertising materials, warranties, guarantees, and sales agreements.'
  3. 'According to Mr Clare, a staggering 71 out of every 100 washing machines sold with an extended warranty incur claims within three years of purchase!'
  4. 'If you buy your car here in Namibia and request the 250 km/h limiter to be removed, you will loose your warranty.'
  5. 'At some point, though, the company will have to pull the plug because the warranty will be too costly to maintain.'
  6. 'If the item you have purchased is still in its warranty period, you have the right to demand a full refund, replacement of the item by a new one of the same kind, a discount, or a free repair.'
  7. 'All new cars come with a manufacturer's warranty, which generally runs for one to three years.'
  8. 'Details of warranties, guarantees, or other optional features, including the acceptable resulting radon level.'
  9. 'If you're having any problems with your new car, take it back to the dealer and have it repaired under your manufacturer's warranty.'
  10. 'Many warranties issued up to three years ago are still valid, and dealers say three-year warranties were issued with the manufacturer's backing.'
  11. 'They even come with guarantees and warranties, just as you would expect with a new model.'
  12. 'So, thanks to this rule, getting your car serviced at an independent dealership could mean invalidating your warranty.'
  13. 'This moreover reflects the fact that the rationale of warranties in insurance law is that the insurer only accepts the risk provided that the warranty is fulfilled.'
  14. 'Certain types of usage will invalidate the warranty entirely, such as amateur motorsport, driving tuition, and mini-cabbing.'
  15. 'There are the legal consequences of the borrower breaching the representations and warranties, and the covenants.'
  16. 'It was, however, provided that their liability for any breach of this or other warranties given in the agreement should be limited to £40,000 each.'
  17. 'The copyright owner provides no warranties or indemnities to the licensee, other than any that may be imposed by law.'
  18. 'Likewise your warranty could be invalidated if something goes wrong with the car and the fault is traced to the chipping.'
  19. 'Ordinarily you shouldn't open these units as there is the chance of electric shock, as well as the fact this will invalidate your warranty.'
  20. 'It was the company's position that the alleged breach of the warranty rendered the insurance policy null and void.'
  21. 'Failure to have the service done may invalidate some extended warranties or service contracts.'
Justification or grounds for an action or belief.

    More definitions

    1. an act or an instance of warranting; assurance; authorization; warrant.

    2. Law. a stipulation, explicit or implied, in assurance of some particular in connection with a contract, as of sale: an express warranty of the quality of goods. Also called covenant of warranty. a covenant in a deed to land by which the party conveying assures the grantee that he or she will enjoy the premises free from interference by any person claiming under a superior title.Compare qui

    More examples(as adjective)

    "protections can be warranty."

    "insurances can be warranty."

    Origin

    Middle English: from Anglo-Norman French warantie, variant of garantie (see guaranty). Early use was as a legal term denoting a covenant annexed to a conveyance of property, in which the vendor affirmed the security of the title.