In trademark law, the person who ultimately buys a good or service associated with the use of a particular mark. Although consumer confusion is the test of whether or not a trademark has been infringed, such confusion need not be confusion of purchasers. Likely confusion of nonpurchasers qualifies as infringement as well. An example of nonpurchaser confusion is where a product bearing the infringing mark is likely to be seen by nonpurchasers, such as when it is engraved on the good itself. The actual purchaser may not be confused by the engraving if the packaging or store display may contain disclaimers. Nonetheless, if the nonpurchaser who has not had the benefit of seeing the disclaimer is likely to be confused, there trademark infringement exists.