The purpose of the Damages Act is to place the injured party in a position as good as the victim would have been if the aggrieved party had provided the full benefit. Ordinary injury levels do not place the seller in a loss volume position as favourable as the seller in terms of loss volume if the disruptive buyer had been fully exported. The seller by volume of losses would have had the benefit of two sales if the first buyer had made the profit of a single sale in place of the profit resulting from the infringement of the first buyer. In such a case, a special right (including Article 2 of the Unique U.S. Code of Commerce) allows the aggrieved seller to recover the loss of profit that the seller would have made if the buyer had not been harmed (plus, in certain circumstances, incidental damages). Lost volumeSS are a legal clause in contract law. Such a seller is a special case in contract law. Normally, a seller whose buyer breaks a contract and refuses to buy the goods can only recover from the disruptive buyer the difference between the price of the contract and the price for which the seller ends up selling the goods to another buyer (plus, in some circumstances, incidental damages).  However, if that seller has the opportunity to sell a shirt to an in between customer, the customer who violates the purchase agreement prevented the seller from making profits that the seller would have earned if the agreement had been respected. The violation of the original buyer led the seller to obtain the benefit of a single sale (sale to the second buyer) instead of the profit of two sales (sale to the second buyer plus the sale for which the broken buyer entered into a contract).
Loss-free sellers are generally those whose ability to sell, manufacture or buy goods is large enough to meet the requirements of all customers who wish to purchase these goods. This term generally appears in the context of an offence and a violation of the contractual deed, in which the seller tries to oppose a broken buyer who rejects his promise to purchase. In the case of a seller of lost quantities, failure to make a sale (i.e. due to a buyer`s infringement) reduces the seller`s profits from the profit that would result from that sale. In the case of a lost volume seller, the seller sells the merchandise to another person, usually at the same price. Depending on the usual amount of damage, such a seller would not be harmed (the contract price reduced from the sale price to the other customer is nil) and the disruptive buyer would not be liable. As a result, the seller of t-shirts can recover from the buyer in breach the profit that the seller would have made during the sale of the T-shirt for which the broken buyer has entered into a contract. Suppose a t-shirt manufacturer has 100 t-shirts.