Sansan`s Services provided by Inc. (hereinafter referred to as „Services“) are those developed and provided by Sansan, Inc. (hereinafter referred to as „SANSAN“), established and existing under the laws of Japan, whose registered office is at Aoyama Oval Building, 13F, 5-52-2, Jingu-mae, Shibuya-ward, Tokyo, 150-0001, Japan. There are an infinite number of specific attitudes for service contracts ranging from large-scale objects such as the obligation to construct a building to the provision of a bath to the elderly. Thus, some contracts for the provision of services are not only governed by the provisions of the Civil Code, but also by the Commercial Code and other different special laws. The Sale of Goods Act (Cap. 393) contains a number of conditions in the agreement, including, for example, implied conditions concerning the ownership of the seller`s goods and the satisfaction of the goods. With regard to the so-called „struggle of forms“, the Civil Code does not contain specific provisions. If the conditions of acceptance and offer are not identical, no validity is considered an acceptance. This type of acceptance is considered a new offer (Article 528). The principle is the rule of reflection.
However, in theory, referring to Article 19 of the United Nations Sales Law, the contract is concluded even if `the acceptance is modified`, if the modifications are not substantial, with the modified conditions of acceptance, unless the supplier objects. Even if such a rule is not clearly adopted, in a situation where both parties are of the opinion that a contract has been concluded and acts after such acceptance, notwithstanding the fact that the offer and acceptance do not coincide, it can be expected that the court will recognize the conclusion of the contract by denouncing the intention of the parties to find conditions, consistent with fairness between the parties. In the event that a license agreement is considered a consumer contract, the warranty cannot be effectively excluded. In other cases, the exclusions of warranty may be applied, although given the entry into force of the new Hungarian Civil Code in 2014, no judicial practice confirms this. The eligibility requirement system is important for the assignment of receivables. On this point, Japanese law uses the debtor as an information centre. In particular, even in the case of an assignment of a receivable, an assignment of a receivable may be invoked against the debtor or another third party only if the debtor is informed of it or if confirmation is received by the debtor. . . .