Warranty vs. Warrantee

Warranty vs. Warrantee — Is There a Difference?

Difference Between Warranty and Warrantee

Warrantynoun

A representation, especially in writing, made by a seller or company to a purchaser of a product or service that a refund, repair, or replacement will be made if the product or service proves defective or unsatisfactory, especially within a given time period.

Warranteenoun

One to whom a warranty is made or a warrant is given.

Warrantynoun

An assurance by the seller of property that the goods or property are as represented or will be as promised.

Warranteenoun

The beneficiary of a warranty.

Warrantynoun

The insured's guarantee that the facts are as stated in reference to an insurance risk or that specified conditions will be fulfilled to keep the contract effective.

Warranteenoun

a recipient of a warrant issued by a court in the United States

Warrantynoun

A covenant by which the seller of land binds that seller and the seller's heirs to defend the security of the estate conveyed.

Warranteenoun

a customer to whom a warrant or guarantee is given

Warrantynoun

A judicial writ; a warrant.

Warranteenoun

a written assurance that some product or service will be provided or will meet certain specifications

Warrantynoun

Justification or valid grounds for an act or a course of action

“That he has imitated at all ... is sufficient warranty for placing him among the men of talent rather than among the men of genius” (Edgar Allan Poe).

Warrantyverb

To provide a warranty for.

Warrantynoun

(countable) A guarantee that a certain outcome or obligation will be fulfilled; security.

Warrantynoun

An obsolete legal agreement that was a real covenant and ran with the land, whereby the grantor and his heirs of a piece of real estate held in freehold were required to officially guarantee their claim and plead one’s case for the title. If evicted by someone with a superior claim (paramount title) they were also required to hand over other real estate of equal value in recompense. It has now been replaced by personal covenants and the covenant of warranty.

Warrantynoun

A covenant, also called the covenant of warranty, whereby the grantor assures the grantee that he or she not be subject to the claims of someone with a paramount title, thereby guaranteeing the status of the title that is being conveyed.

Warrantynoun

A legal agreement, either written or oral (an expressed warranty) or implied through the actions of the buyer and seller (an implied warranty), which states that the goods or property in question will be in exactly the same state as promised, such as in a sale of an item or piece of real estate.

Warrantynoun

(countable) A written guarantee, usually over a fixed period, provided to someone who buys a product or item, which states that repairs will be provided free of charge in case of damage or a fault.

I took out an extended warranty on my television for five years at a cost of $100.I made sure to check the terms of my warranty for my computer to ensure I was covered in case it broke down.It's always a good idea to get a good warranty on anything you buy that you think may break down.

Warrantynoun

A stipulation of an insurance policy made by an insuree, guaranteeing that the facts of the policy are true and the insurance risk is as stated, which if not fulfilled renders the policy void.

Warrantynoun

Justification or mandate to do something, especially in terms of one’s personal conduct.

Warrantyverb

To warrant; to guarantee.

Warrantynoun

a written assurance that some product or service will be provided or will meet certain specifications