Execution. In order for a deed to be properly executed, certain acts must be performed to create a valid conveyance. Ordinarily, an essential element of execution is the signature of the grantor in the proper place. It is not necessary, however, that the grantee sign the deed in order for it to take effect as a conveyance.
A trust deed is a notice of the release of merchandise to a buyer from a bank, with the bank retaining the ownership title to the released assets. The bank remains the owner of the merchandise, but the buyer is allowed to hold the merchandise in trust for the bank, for manufacturing or sales purposes.
A warranty deed is sometimes called a general warranty deed. Using the word “general” distinguishes a general warranty deed from other deeds that provide a limited warranty, like special warranty deeds, statutory warranty deeds, or limited warranty deeds.