Deed of Assignment for Building Plans

Download Copyright for Building Plans in word format.  Download once, save and reuse as you require.

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Copyright Assignment: Building Plans

Tri-partite Copyright Assignment is for use in sale of land where the purchaser wishes to have the benefit of architectural plans.

  • Copyright Assignment when a vendor assigns rights in the plans and DA to purchaser
  • Architect allows plans to be used by purchaser to erect building
  • No obligation to follow the plans
  • Simple drafting layout with all variables in schedule
  • for individual or company

4 pages

 Looking forward to purchasing more precedents as it’s a great service for a small legal practice just starting out.

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Solicitor/Director, Lab Law

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Director, By The Horns

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Director, Promoworld

Precedents Online sells legal documents to the legal profession in Australia. The online legal documents are supplied by Kalde Pty Ltd. Most of the copyright in the works available on this site vests in Kalde Pty Ltd and the documents themselves have been created by practising lawyers.

Legal precedents sold on this site are available for immediate use.  Precedents shown on this site have been drafted by practicing lawyers and kept up to date with changes in the law.

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Selling Your Business – Some helpful hints

Maximise the selling price of your business before you list it for sale. Listing your business for sale without checking the things purchasers will look for first will cause you problems. The sale will fall over or you will have to accept a lower price. Maximise your sale price and safeguard your sale from falling over by properly preparing your business before you sell it.

Here is one example: Mr A wanted to buy a business. The name on the contract was not registered. This meant that the business name could not be transferred because the seller of the business did not own it.  Was the business registered as a trademark ? No.  Worse, there was an existing registered trademark (not the seller) almost identical to the name of the business being sold. This effectively meant that Mr A could not register the business name as a trademark after purchasing the business, because of an pre-existing almost identical trademark belonging to some one else. The lease also had less than a year to run with no option to renew.

What should the owner have done? Getting their trademark registered would have been a good idea. If not possible with the existing name, re-branding and registereing a business name an trademark. Approaching the landlord for a new term on the lease, preferably with an option. Make the best possible deal you can and then sell ito to the purchaser.

A purchaser does not want to buy a business and then have to worry about registering a new business name and trademark and negotiate a new lease. These are things that the seller is better placed to do. They have known the landlord for longer and presumably have a bit of good will up their sleeve.

When someone buys the business, they expect to have ownership of the name and a decent amount of time left to run on the lease.

 

 

 

 

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