These are marks that cannot be registered as trademarks because they mischaracterize or mislead consumers as to the underlying product. The usual test for determining whether or not a mark is deceptive is: (1) the mark misdescribes the character, quality, function, composition or use of the underlying product; (2) purchasers are likely to believe that the misdescription actually describes the goods; and (3) purchasers are likely to rely upon the misdescription in making their purchasing decision. Some courts have simply looked for an intent do deceive, instead of apply this test. In any event, if the mark is misleading, but does not qualify for being a deceptive mark because, perhaps, the mark's owner had no bad intent, or because there is not likely to be any reliance by purchasers on the misleading description, then the mark is a deceptively misdescriptive mark.