The effect of an innovation is the termination of the original contract and its replacement by a new contract, under which the same rights and obligations must be conferred and fulfilled, but by different parties, the outgoing party being exempt from any future liabilities of the contract. Unlike an order that is universally valid as long as the other party is terminated (unless the obligation is specific to the debtor, as in a personal service contract with a certain ballet dancer, or if the assignment would involve a new and particular burden for the counterparty), an innovation is valid only with the agreement of all parties to the original agreement.  A contract transferred through the innovation procedure transfers all obligations and obligations from the original debtor to the new debtor. Therefore, while the client can theoretically cede the right to an appropriate design of a building, it is not known what right would give rise to an action for damages in the event of an infringement. If the developer (who would generally be the contractor) sold the building or created a complete repair contract, then his right to nominal damages would be only. This is a situation in which you should certainly use an act of innovation. In real estate law, for example, there is an innovation when a tenant transfers a lease to another person. This new tenant then becomes responsible for the payment of the rent and is responsible for the property damage. Novation is also a common practice in the construction industry when a contractor transfers work to another contractor as long as it has the consent of the contractor. The form of the innovation agreement and the form of the innovation agreement must be agreed from the outset when consultants are appointed, otherwise consultants will not be obliged to accept a re-foundation. The agreement of all parties is necessary for innovation and, therefore, the agreement is generally tripartite, between the employer (client), the advisor and the contractor. Novation occurs when A and B are parties to an agreement and B “transfers” to C the obligations and rights arising from the agreement, so that C can be called “entry into the shoes” of B, with the entry into force of a contractual relationship between A and C.