It is not obligatory to pass on something valuable between the parties. The underlying theory is that an act is intended to create a “solemn promise” from one party to another, whereas a contract is rather in the nature of a good deal between two parties. (However, an act is often used by companies to exchange something of value in the same way as a contract). The Corporations Act 2001 (Cth) also deals with the enforcement of acts by the authorities. Section 127, paragraph 3, states that in cases where a long life of rights is desired, for example. B for confidentiality contracts, termination of agreements or financial guarantees, an act may be preferable. One of the fundamental differences between a contract and an act is that each party must, in the context of a contract, give value to the other party in order for the contract to be binding and enforceable. If the sentences used in the document are “executed in action” or “by the execution of that act,” it shows that the document was an act and not an agreement, even if that is not sufficient in itself. The deed was signed and sealed, but what about the “delivery” element? In addition, the most important risk that a buyer can take as a business activity, depending on the terms of thought of the transaction, is that the risk is to be sued for non-payment! There is no doubt that a violation of non-payment of goods and services would be detected very quickly by a seller – so probably not the need for a long statute of limitations! The context is that acts and agreements are both how an “agreement” can be forced by the negotiating parties to write. Used in this way, the acts share many similarities with chords, including how they are interpreted, varied and unloaded. The remedies for infringement are also similar. On the other hand, in Roma Pty Ltd/Adams  QCA 347, the Court of Appeal held that the execution of a document by one party should constitute a delivery, as the party invoking the document did not wait until the other party had executed the deed before sending the signed forms necessary for registration. The execution of acts is now dealt with by law in every state in Australia.
Part 6 of the Property Law Act 1974 (Qld) deals with the execution of acts committed in the Queensland Law. Section 45 specifies that a person can execute a document as an act, but that there are significant differences between documents and agreements. Perhaps the most important difference is that a party that wants to enforce a promise made to it in an ordinary agreement (written or oral) must have heeded the promise. On the other hand, reflection is not necessary if the promise is contained in an act. For example, the court said that the execution of the facts by a proposed tenant did not constitute a delivery, because the tenant only wanted to be bound when all the parties had executed the act, and that had not taken place.