To remove these barriers, I was first asked to study the feasibility of preparing and publishing such a selection of cases to adapt to my teaching goal. The most important element of this investigation was the rapid and significant increase in the number of cases reported in all legal services. In this context, is there a satisfactory principle that such selection could be made? It seemed to me that it was there. The law considered to be science consists of certain principles or teachings. Mastering them in order to be able to apply them with a constant possibility and certainly on the thread of human affairs always confused is what makes a true lawyer; and therefore acquiring this master`s degree should be the business of any serious law student. Each of these doctrines has arrived slowly in its present state; In other words, it is a growth that, in many cases, spans centuries. This growth must essentially be followed by a number of cases; and much the shortest and best, if not the only way to effectively master teaching, is to study the cases where it is embodied. But the cases that are now useful and necessary for this purpose represent an extremely small proportion of all those that have been reported. The vast majority is useless and worse than useless at any end of the systematic investigation. In addition, the number of basic legal lessons is much lower than is generally believed; the many different forms, in which the same teaching constantly appears, and the great extent to which legal treaties are a repetition of the other is the cause of many misunderstandings. If these doctrines could be classified and ordered so that each one would be found in its right place, and nowhere else, they would cease to be too formidable in their numbers. It therefore seemed possible to adopt a legal branch such as contracts and, without exceeding relatively moderate limits, to select, classify and organize all cases that had contributed greatly to the growth, development or establishment of one of its essential doctrines; and that such a work cannot help but provide a material service to all those who wish to systematically study this legal branch and its original sources.
In some jurisdictions, the use of a method not expressly or tacitly approved by the operator, even if it is faster, does not result in a contract until the acceptance has been received. However, in most jurisdictions, the method of adoption, if by nature faster, is considered a tacitly authorized means and acceptance is effective during shipping. “Agreement to be concluded” agreements are not a contract. These types of agreements are often used in sectors that require long-term contracts to ensure a constant source of supplies and opportunities. Mutual declarations of approval, sufficient in themselves to enter into a binding contract, are not only deprived of the fact that the parties declare themselves ready to prepare a written copy of their agreement. To determine whether there is only an “agreement of agreement” or a sufficiently binding contract in a particular case, the courts apply certain rules.