But not as good as the prevailing legislation in the UK • Goods are of satisfactory quality if they reach the standard that a reasonable person would regard as satisfactory, taking into account the price and any description.
• Aspects of quality include fitness for purpose, freedom from minor defects, appearance and finish, durability and safety.
• It is the seller, not the manufacturer, who is responsible if goods do not conform to contract.
• If goods do not conform to contract at the time of sale, purchasers can request their money back "within a reasonable time". (This is not defined and will depend on circumstances)
• For up to six years after purchase (five years from discovery in Scotland) purchasers can demand damages (which a court would equate to the cost of a repair or replacement).
• A purchaser who is a consumer, i.e. is not buying in the course of a business, can alternatively request a repair or replacement. from click here
but as it reads the EU law might be easier to enforce (obviously if less than two years) so stating that under EU law i want a repair/ replacement you should get an immediate response just like our one year guarantee only two so having this law is a good thing for the consumer so ill disagree with the Forum editor on this one i hope this makes sense tony