Transactions Act (UCITA) approved by the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws (NCCUSL) membership at its Annual Meeting in July 1999 and Uniform Commercial Code’s (UCC) Article 2 is that UCC’s Article 2 reflects conventional contract law and deals only with the sale of goods and it does not give any idea about the transfer rights to use computer information. UCITA offers a constitutional framework better suited for the information perspective.This difference rises in essence due to the fact that computer information is totally a different thing from manufactured goods i. e; information (software) and hardware have no common ground as for as their development and their utilization is concerned. As information (software) has no physical feature therefore,a knowledgeable buyer of computer information can easily disassemble, reconfigure, replicate and, in whole or in part, make that information available at low cost to thousands or even millions of non - buyers. A second principal
difference is that computer information, especially information in the form of a computer program, can be put to a greater variety of uses by buyers than is typical
of manufactured products (Priest, 1). Moreover both software and hardware developer emerged as major economical players and each has their legal concern.