There is no requirement to have a fence if you and your neighbour don’t want one. But if you want a fence and your neighbour doesn’t, you should get a quote for one to be built and discuss it with the neighbour.
If you don’t reach agreement, you can give the neighbour a written notice specifying the fencing work proposed. If after serving the notice you and your neighbour still cannot agree, either of you may ask the Local Court or land board to make an order about the fencing work required. If a fence is to be built, you and your neighbour usually, though not always, will have to share the cost.
A signature is a person’s name or mark made to authenticate a document or writing. It can be in any form or symbol. If in doubt, there must be evidence that the signatory had the intention to sign. Beyond that, there is no law prescribing the form that a signature must take. It can be any version of the signatory’s name so long as it has been adopted by the signatory with the purpose of authenticating a document. It can be a printed signature, a rubber stamp or computer-produced. It can be the appearance of the name of the signatory. It need not be made manually.
Usually, you will both share equally the cost of repairs to any fence between your properties. However, if the fence was damaged because either of you was careless (for instance, by a fire or by trees or structures in poor condition) then the responsible party must pay for repairs. If agreement cannot be reached about who is responsible for the repair work, a court or land board can be asked to make an order before the work is carried out.