noun, plural war·ran·ties.
- 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 quitclaim deed, warranty deed.
- (in the law of insurance) a statement or promise, made by the party insured, and included as an essential part of the contract, falsity or nonfulfillment of which renders the policy void.
- a judicial document, as a warrant or writ.
verb (used with object), war·ran·tied, war·ran·ty·ing.
THIS PSAT VOCABULARY QUIZ IS PERFECT PRACTICE FOR THE REAL TEST
Origin of warranty
Example sentences from the Web for warranty
Well, in many cases a homeowner can purchase a home warranty.
If you have a home warranty and the stove breaks, they might just replace it for you, after you pay the service fee.
There’s also a subscription component, with unlimited warranty and the ability to replace the In&box device with a new model after three years.In&motion raises $12 million for its wearable airbag systems|Romain Dillet|December 11, 2020|TechCrunch
There are other practical reasons to buy a Leaf, such as Nissan’s renowned reliability and a warranty that covers the battery for up to eight years or 100,000 miles.
There was a handful of states that had a warranty of habitability much earlier in time, and then there are quite a few states that didn’t adopt this new standard until much later.
British Dictionary definitions for warranty
noun plural -ties
Word Origin for warranty
Cultural definitions for warranty
A guarantee of the quality of a product or service made by the seller to the buyer.