There are two sorts of utilitarian ethics sharpened at work, rule utilitarianism and act utilitarianism. Rule utilitarianism is set up to benefit by far most by using the most alluring systems possible whereas the Act utilitarianism selects the best option that’s achievable and in good interest of all. An example of rule utilitarianism is the segment pricing. For instance, the automobile industry has different pricing system for the different models of one car of their brand that offers from a basic level accessories to an automatic standard. Customers who pay higher prices for more accessories for the same model of the car helps the company to lessen its financial burden and make more basic level models for the same car for other customers who can’t afford the top models of the cars. An instance of act utilitarianism is a pharmaceutical association throwing out a product in the market that has been officially avowed with known side effects in light of the way that the drug can help a more prominent number of people than are chafed by the minor responses. Act utilitarianism consistently illustrates “the end legitimizes the signifies” mentality. The biggest limitation for putting utilitarianism into practice is the self-oriented behaviour of the people in the work force who try to achieve their personal goals first regardless of the other person’s interest or welfare.