Mobile crusher is the machine that has crusher, feeder, feeding hopper, belt, driving and controlling systems on mobile chassis.
Mining stone crusher machine is adapted to crush stone, rock and other minerals.
VSI sand maker, also called VSI crusher, is the major machine for sand making plant. During the crushing process of sand making machine, raw materials hit each other and not hit any metal parts.
Ball mill is the key machine to grind the crushed materials. Ball mill machine is widely used to process cement, silicate product, building material, refractory material, fertilizer, ceramics and glass, etc.
The coal briquetting machine is used to press materials with little water content including coal, mineral powder and refractory matter.
Different ores have different magnetic coefficients. Magnetic separator is just the machine that uses magnetic and mechanical power to separate the ores from mixers.
High pressure grinding mill has high-pressure springs inside, which can improve the grinding powder to 1.2 times higher. If roller ring is worn out, we can adjust the length of springs to keep the grinding pressure.
Sand washing machine is a kind of high-efficient machine, which is produced by fote according to the actual situations of sand industry around the world.
Rotary dryer is one kind of drying equipment, generally used to remove water containing in materials. Most of rotary drum dryer consists of a rotating drum driven by belt, and the hot air around the drum is used to evaporate water.
17042019183 In Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd case Dr Grant the plaintiff had bought an undergarment from a retailer The undergarment is manufactured by the defendant Australian Knitting Mills Ltd Dr Grant was contracted dermatitis The undergarment was in a defective condition owing to the presence of excess of sulphite
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17042019183 In Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd case Dr Grant the plaintiff had bought an undergarment from a retailer The undergarment is manufactured by the defendant Australian Knitting Mills Ltd Dr Grant was contracted dermatitis The undergarment was in a defective condition owing to the presence of excess of sulphiteGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills is a landmark case in consumer law from 1935 holding that where a manufacturer knows that a consumer may be injured if the manufacturer does not take reasonable care the manufacturer owes a duty to the consumer to take that reasonable care It continues to be cited as an authority in legal cases and used as an example for students studying lawGet Detail
Jul 02 2013nbsp018332The case Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 37 was decided by the Privy Council 38 Lord Wright who gave the advice explained that the implied conditions of fitness for purpose and merchantable quality had changed the old rule of caveat emptor to a rule of caveat venditorGet Detail
Science and judicial proceedingsseventysix years on The 1933 lecture followed shortly after the judgment of the High Court in Australian Knitting Mills Ltd v Grant 1933 50 CLR 387 which involved consideration of expert testimony and causal connections between product characteristics and personal injury to the consumerGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Limited 1936 AC 85 Add to My Bookmarks Export citation Type Article OpenURL Check for local electronic subscriptions Web address Taylor v Combined Buyers Ltd 1924 NZLR 627 Library availability View in catalogue Find other formatseditionsGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 1935 54 CLR 49 A CENTURY OF TORTS 109 Australian appeals were among the early cases heard by the High Court in the wake of these developments possibly before their full impact had been appreciatedGet Detail
Grant V Australian Knitting Mills GRANT v AUSTRALIAN KNITTING MILLS LTD 1936 AC 85 PC The Judicial Committee of the Privy Council The procedural history of the case the Supreme Court of South Australia the High Court of Australia Judges Viscount Hailsham LC Lord Blanksnurgh Lord Macmillan Lord Wright and Sir Lancelot Sandreson The appellant Richard Thorold Grant TheGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Some years later Grant was injured as a result of purchasing woollen underwear made by Australian Knitting Mills The garment had too much sulphate and caused him to have an itch Grant vs Australian Knitting Mills questions ATAR Notes Aug 15 2013 183 Grant vs Australian Knitting Mills questionsGet Detail
D amp S Knitting Mills Pty Ltd are a company based in East Brunswick in the Australian state of Victoria Their main business areas are Mens ladies and childrens knitwear REQUEST TO REMOVE adonlineidau Melbourne Buildings Grant v Australian Knitting Mills 1936 AC 85 This case considered the issue of negligent product liability andGet Detail
Lord Wright in Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd5l quotthe thing might never be used it might be destroyed by accident or it might be scrapped or in many ways fail to COlne into use in the normal way in other words the duty cannot at the time of manufac173 ture beGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills 1936 AC 85 This case considered the issue of negligent product liability and whether or not a clothing manufacturer was responsible for the injury sustained by a consumer when first wearing their clothingGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Grant v Australian Knitting Mills is a landmark case in consumer law from 1935 holding that where a manufacturer knows that a consumer may be injured if the manufacturer does not take reasonable care the manufacturer owes a duty to the consumer to take that reasonable care Know MoreGet Detail
When grant v australian knitting mills ltd 1936 ac 85 happened the lawyer can roughly know what is the punishment or solution to settle up this case as previously there is a similar case donoghue v stevenson 1932 ac 562 happened and the judges have to bind and follow the decisionredictability isGet Detail
2ale Of Goods Ca Sri Lanka In grant v australian knitting mills ltd 1936 ac 85 dr grant purchased some woolen underwear from a retailer selling such garmentsThe garments contained an excess of sulphite as a result of which dr grant contacted a skin ailment dermatitis that sold him the garments and the manufacturer that had made them because there wasGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 1936 Grant brought a claim in tort against the manufacturer Donoghue v Stevenson and a claim in contract against the retailer for contracting acute dermatitis due to the presence in his underwear of a chemical irritant Lord Wright ofGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills 1936 AC 85 Gib 584 In Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd case Dr Grant the plaintiff had bought an undergarment from a retailer The undergarment is manufactured by the defendant Australian Knitting Mills Ltd Dr Grant was contracted dermatitisGet Detail
There is a strict duty to provide goods which are of merchantable quality and which are reasonably fit for the purpose for which they were being sold In Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 9 Dixon J at page 418 provided useful guidance as to the meaning of the term merchantable quality as followsGet Detail
Beale v Taylor 1967 The owner of a car advertised it for sale as a Herald convertible white 1961 twin carbs The buyer answered the advertisement went to the sellers home and having seen the car there and having been driven in it by the seller bought itGet Detail
The facts Dr Richard Grant In 1931 a man named Richard Grant bought and wore a pair of woolen underwear from a company called Australian Knitting Mills He had been working in Adelaide at the time and because it was winter he had decided to buy some woolen products from a shopGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills 1933 50 CLR 387 In this case a department store was found to have breached the fitness for purpose implied condition The store sold woollen underwear to Doctor Grant The underwear contained an undetectable chemicalGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 1936 AC 85 The claimant purchased some woollen underwear manufactured by the defendants The garment was contaminated by sulphites which would not normally be present This caused the claimant to suffer severely from dermatitis Finding the defendant liable Lord Wright said JUDGMENTGet Detail
Feb 10 2016nbsp018332The company has an important place in Australian consumer law through the famous case of Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 1936 also known as the case of the itchy undies in which a South Australian doctor sued the company because his new woollen underwear caused serious dermatitisIn a story that reads like a reallife version of The Castle Dr Grant was prepared to take theGet Detail
Oct 17 2011nbsp018332The husband did not in the circumstances rely upon the skill or judgment of the retailer and could not recover under the Sale of Goods Act 1893 s 141 but there was a sale by description and therefore a breach of the implied condition that the goods should be of merchantable quality and he could recover under the Sale of Goods ActsGet Detail
Donoghue v Stevenson 1932 AC 562 and Grant v Australian Knitting Mills 1933 50 CLR 387 10 It is not always easy to determine the extent of the duty of care If the case falls into a category where the duty of care has already been determined there are few problems For example it is well known that a driver of a vehicle owes aGet Detail
Jan 23 2017nbsp018332Grant v Australian Knitting Mills 1936 AC 85 Hunter and Others v Canary Wharf Ltd and London Dockland Development Corporation 1997 UKHL 14 Kadhim v Brent London Borough Council Miller v Bull 2009 EWHC 2640 QB Plummer v Charman 1962 1 WLR 1469 Young v Bristol Aeroplane Co Ltd 1944 KB 718 CAGet Detail
Jan 07 2014nbsp018332Fit for purpose merchantable quality Grant v Australian Knitting Mills 1936 54 CLR 49 1936 AC 85 Breaches of SGA s 191 and 2 pleaded Grant purchased woollen underwear from M a retailer whose business it was to sell goods of that description and after wearing the garments G developed an acute skin diseaseGet Detail
Stevenson 1932 AC 562 and Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Limited 1935 CanLII 428 UK JCPC 1936 AC 85 applied between the immediate parties to a contract so as to raise the contention that the lumber company had a cause of action against the respondent as well in tort as in contractGet Detail
The Grant vs Australian Knitting Mills case from 1936 this case was a persuasive case rather than binding because the precedent was from another hierarchy The manufacturer owned a duty of care to the ultimate consumer morevert Ratio Decendi Ratio Decendi 403 Grant v Australian Knitting MillsGet Detail
Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 1935 UKPCHCA 1 Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 21 October 1935 1935 UKPCHCA 1 21 October 1935 54 CLR 49 1936 AC 85 9 ALJR 351Get Detail
Jul 05 2019nbsp018332This was the case in Grant v Australian Knitting Mills Ltd 1936 G went to Ms shop and asked for some mens underwear Some woolen underwear was shown to him and he bought it Held it was a sale by descriptionGet Detail