A sale immediately indicates the transfer of the property. This is done by a deed of sale, while a sales agreement indicates a future transfer. The risks associated with the sale are transferred immediately, while they remain with the seller in the event of a sale agreement. A sale is a contract executed, while the sale agreement is a will contract. A deed of sale is usually a document that transfers the rights of a party with a property of another property. It is designed in the first place as the continuation of the sales agreement. All the conditions mentioned in the sales agreement are met and met in the sales agreement. These documents should be accompanied by all other documents necessary for the sale agreement. This shows the willingness of both parties to sell and buy a property in question, and concludes with the creation of the actual sales statement. This cannot therefore be characterized as a deed of sale, as it does not create any rights to the property for the buyer. In the absence of such a provision, there is ambiguity as to the validity and application of these unregistered ATSes, which are now legally required to be forcibly registered. Parliament must respond to the aforementioned ambiguity with an appropriate amendment to the law. Alternatively, the national governments concerned could address the issue in the internal regulation.
In the absence of a law, developers are well within their rights to defend themselves if, on the basis of an unregistered ATS, that the content of such an ATS cannot be read for the purposes of evidence, according to Section 49 of the Registration Act. Strictly speaking, Section 49 refers only to the non-registration of documents that are required to be registered mandatorly, either under Section 17 of the Registration Act or TPA. Section 13 of the Act is not explicitly in Section 49. However, it is questionable whether the purpose underlying the forced registration of a document is to impose a consequence of its non-registration and that, in this context, the non-registration provided for in Section 13 of the Act will follow that defined in Section 49 of the Registration Act. that the Allottees cannot avail themselves of such a document (UNregistered ATS) and request its application because of the lack of registration. In the absence of a provision of the law, it may be difficult to rebut such a legal defence. If you have specifically mentioned or set the deadline, i.e. above and the other, this contact is made with the deadline set by the contract. In fact, the deed of sale mainly mentions the transfer of ownership and rights. Therefore, the other terms of sale mentioned in the sales agreement are also mentioned. Therefore, the sales number can be written briefly. Under the Indian Registration Act of 1908, any interest transfer agreement must be registered on property worth more than 100 rupees.
Therefore, if you purchased a property for sale as part of an agreement without a good state of sale, you will not receive any right or interest in the property that would be transferred under the sale contract.