If the buyer chooses to accept defective goods, the seller remains responsible for the breach of the warranty.  The harm caused by such a breach of the warranty is the difference in the value of the assumed product and the value of the product that should have been delivered as collateral.  The buyer is always entitled to ancillary and consecutive damages.  Changes to contracts for the sale of goods should not be taken into account in order to be mandatory.  This means that you can change a contract, even accidentally, without getting anything. It may be important to read your email and object to any proposals or statements that you think would change your contract. The Bankruptcy Act has always respected the right of the state to recover within the UCC and effectively extends that right. A creditor may recover the goods delivered within 45 days of the insolvency application, provided that the claim for recovery is made within 20 days of the date of the insolvency application.  A creditor may charge an administrative fee for all goods delivered within 20 days of a bankruptcy application, regardless of whether a recovery notification has been sent.
  Burton v. Artery Co., 279 Md. 94, 367 A.2d 935 (1977) [UCC applied for trees sold and placed, shrubs and sod]; 139 Riverview, LLC v. Quaker Window Products, 90 Va. Cir. 74 (Norfolk Cir. Ct. 2015) [UCC applied for the sale of installed windows by referring to Jeld-Wen, Inc. v. Gamble, 256 va. 144, 148, 501 S.E.2d 393 (1998)].
An “Official Comment from the Authors of the Unique Trade Code” follows each section of UCC code. The official comments explain the intent behind each section of the code and provide examples of appropriate facts. Most state legislators also add a state commentary describing how the new single trade code changed the law in that state. These official comments also fill in the gaps in the UCC and help courts, lawyers and business people better understand the UCC. Most states have adopted a form of uniform electronic transactions act.  These laws have a legally binding effect on transactions conducted exclusively electronically. However, these laws generally only apply if the parties have agreed to conduct transactions electronically.  Official notices to UETA examine agreements relating to the purchase and sale of goods, orders or other sales contracts, so that these agreements are almost certainly under the jurisdiction of UETA and electronic signatures are enforceable. Most ueTA national statutes apply to their single code of trade, Article 2, relating to the sale of goods.