According to Section 2(b) of the Contracts Act 1950, it provides that when the person to whom the proposal is made signifies his assent thereto, the proposal has been accepted. A proposal when accepted, becomes a promise. For a proposal to be converted into a promise, the acceptance of that proposal must be absolute and unqualified based on Section 7(a) of the Contracts Acts 1950. Acceptance must be absolute and unqualified so that there is complete consensus. Absolute and unqualified acceptance means the terms of the offer has not been modified or changed by the offeree. However, when either one person modified the offer after a proposal has been made, he is said to make a counter-offer. A counter-offer is considered as rejection of the original proposal and it can no longer be accepted.
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