Car lien: A car lien most commonly refers to a lien from financing a car purchase, but it can refer to any lien on your car (such as a lien from taking out a title loan).
Electronic lien: This term is usually seen as part of “electronic lien and title,” which is basically just a paperless system that a state DMV (department of motor vehicles) may now use. Electronic liens and titles allow lenders and lienholders to transfer documents like titles and liens via the internet, rather than requiring paper copies of everything.
Equitable lien: If a property owner has acquired or held property through unfair means, the courts might place an equitable lien to ensure that other parties get their fair share. (Honestly, this type of lien is relatively uncommon and complicated, and you should definitely be talking to an attorney if you need to know about this one.)
House lien: A house lien can refer to any lien on your house. This can include the typical mortgage lien from buying a house, but it can also refer to a mechanic’s lien, a judgment lien, or any other lien that uses your house as collateral.
Judgment lien: Judgment liens get placed as a result of a legal judgment or court ruling. Generally, this happens when one party gets awarded money as part of a ruling, but the other party can’t pay immediately. A judgment lien can be a house lien, car lien, or other type of lien.