The Court was satisfied that the plaintiff had abandoned the partnership virtually after their talk sometime in May 1994. The Court pointed out that Mr Walker ended up their conversation with the statement, Well, you can keep the fucking lot. Mr Melham retorted him by saying, All right. I’ll run the place on my own. The action of Mr Walker bringing a truckload of firewood to the Ski Lodge in 1995 while Mr Melham was absent will not amount to the extension of the dissolution date. Since the equal share of time, money and labour are requisite for the continuity of the partnership. the action of Mr Walker of not contributing them, after the fateful talk committed sometime in May 1994, undoubtedly established that the partnership became inoperative after the very crucial date of abandonment. Therefore, the abandonment on the part of Mr Walker marked the termination of the partnership between the parties, according to the Court. The Court held the opinion that abandonment of basis on which partnership conducted amounted to the abandonment of partnership and the abandonment would operate as notice of intent to dissolve the partnership. In this regard, the Court held the view of Higgins amp. Flecher. As per the provisions contained in the Victorian Partnership Act 1958 s 24 and as per the subs 20(1) and 20(30) of the New South Wales Act 1892, land held in the co-ownership might not be partnership property, although the co-owners are partners and profits were made from the use of the land.