Luke enters Daniel store of ownership, which is his automobile shop. Daniel goes up to Luke and ask how can he assist him. Luke says he needs a new air freshener and Daniels show him all the air fresheners saying these are his existing goods and that they are identified goods so they are open for sale.
Luke is ready to pay for an air freshener, although he didn't see the one he was looking for, that his friends talked about. He asked Daniel about it and he says that the air freshener is a future good and he can't sell it yet. Luke gives Daniel the goods so he can scan them and have Luke pay for the total price of the items be bought. This is Daniel's first sale and barter in his new automobile shop. Daniel delivers the good back to luke and includes the receipt within it.
A few days later, Luke wants to return the air freshener that he's already opened. He says it's not what he was looking for. Daniel tells him that this is an unconscionable contract and that no one would return a air freshener after they have already opened it and used it in their car. He also tells Luke that he assumed the risk of loss when he bought the air freshener. Luke got furious and took this to court.
The judge ruled that this transaction was not a statute of frauds and under the Uniform Commercial Code, all air fresheners are non-refundable once the seal was broken. Daniel won the case and Luke never returned to his store again.
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