One of the essential conditions for the conclusion of the contract is that it must not be void. Section 10 of the Indian Contract Act states that “all agreements are contracts. which are not expressly cancelled”. A contract can be signed for several reasons, for example: in this case, Thorsten Nordenfelt was an arms manufacturer in Sweden and England. Thorsten sold his business to a company that later transferred the store to Maxim Nordenfelt. At that time, Thorsten made a deal with Maxim not to manufacture weapons for 25 years, except for what he manufactured on behalf of the company. Subsequently, Thorsten broke his vows by saying that the agreement was not applicable because it keeps trade restricted. The court`s decision was made in Thorsten`s favor. This article was written by Shikha Singh, who studied in Grade 2 by BCom.LL.B. in Banasthali Vidyapith, Rajasthan. The author of this article discusses in detail the agreement not concluded under sections 24 to 30 of the Indian Contracts Act of 1872 as well as the explicit undeclared agreements. This section states that an agreement entered into without consideration is not entered into unless it is written and recorded or is a promise to set off something in fact or a promise to pay a debt prescribed by the statute of limitations.
In other words, an agreement is an accepted proposal. A contract is an agreement; an agreement is a promise and a promise is an accepted proposal. Thus, in its final analysis, each agreement is the result of a proposal by one party and its adoption by the other. An important point in this context is to remain in the memories. If one of the parties is aware of the impossibility of the service and signs a contract with the other party, the other party is entitled to compensation for the loss or damage it has suffered. Such an agreement amounts to fraud, as S. 17 of the Act said. For example, A knew that the timber for which he entered into a sales agreement to B had already been destroyed by fire, and then his agreement with B is not covered by this section, but by S.17 of the Act. Another good example is example (c) of P.56, in which A marries B, who is already married to C and prohibits polygamy by the law to which he is subject. A must compensate B for the damage it has suffered as a result of the breach of the promise. Any restriction by which a person engages would be covered by the exceptions to this section and would not be rescinded. A contract may also be null and void due to the impossibility of performing it. For example, when a contract is concluded between two A&B parties, but the object of the contract becomes impossible during the performance of the contract (due to acts of someone or other parties), the contract cannot be enforced in court and is therefore anniged.
 An unincluded contract may be a contract in which one of the terms of a valid contract is missing, for example. B in the absence of contractual capacity, the contract may be considered null and void. Indeed, this means that a treaty does not exist at all. The law cannot impose a legal obligation on one of the parties, especially the disappointed party, to the extent that it is not entitled to protective laws to the extent that they are contracts. . . .