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Book
1 online resource (vp. ) : digital, PDF file.
This report is the fifth in a series of bibliographies of work on the photocatalytic oxidation of organic or inorganic compounds in air or water and on the photocatalytic reduction of inorganic compounds in water. This search contains information extracted from 1149 new references to papers, books, and reports from searches conducted between October 1996 and April 2001.
Book
vi, 146 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvi, 183 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction: The Purpose of Patents-- How to Read a Patent-- Patents as an Information Source-- Deciding Whether to File a Patent Application-- The Independent Inventor: Obtaining Patent Protection-- Preparation of the Patent Application-- Prosecuting the Patent Application-- Interferences and the Importance of Records-- Patent Infringement and Patent Claims-- Changes in U.S. Patent Laws: 1980-1990-- Trends in U.S. and World Patent Law-- Representative U.S. Patent Fees and Payment of Money-- Making Use of Patents: Enforcement-- The Employed Inventor: Assignments and Employment Agreements-- Copyrights, Trademarks, and Trade Secrets-- Design and Plant Patents.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780841219984 20160528
Gives a description of the U.S. patent system and a tutorial on how to read and understand patents, how to use patents as a source of information, how to recognize that an invention has been made, and how to work with attorneys or agents in seeeking patent protection for inventions. Also gives the technical person enough familiarity with the special terminology of patents to be able to deal comfortably with patent attorneys, agents, and technical liaison personnel. Answers the questions not only of practicing chemists and chemical engineers, but also people in other fields who need to understand the patent system. The author of this second edition is a practicing patent attorney in San Fransisco.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780841219984 20160528
SAL3 (off-campus storage), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Book
xvi, 335 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • PART I - THE GENERAL PRINCIPLES OF PATENTS: The nature and origins of patent monopolies-- Historical developments and future trends-- What can be patented-- Filing a patent application-- Obtaining a granted patent-- Maintaining a patent in force-- Enforcement of patent rights-- Invalidity and amendment of patents. PART II - INVENTIONS IN CHEMISTRY, PHARMACEUTICALS, AND BIOTECHNOLOGY: Chemical inventions-- Pharmaceutical inventions-- Biotechnological inventions-- Patents and the commercial exploitation of chemical, pharmaceutical and biotechnological inventions. PART III - PATENTING FOR THE CHEMICAL INVENTOR: Inventorship and ownership of patents-- The patent practitioner and his functions-- The patent specification and claims-- Chemical patents applications in the patent office-- Infringement of chemical patents-- Licensing chemical patents-- Patents and information. PART IV - THE POLITICS OF PATENTS: Some fundametal conflicts-- The EEC: patents and the Treaty of Rome-- The USA: patents and anti-trust-- The socialist countries: patents and Marxism-- The developing countries: patents and transfer of technology.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198552215 20160528
This book guides lay readers through the complexities of the British, European, and US patent systems. It is a complete revision of the author's 1982 book Patents for Chemists , and has been updated, particularly with respect to changes in US law. There are three new chapters on the patenting of pharmaceuticals and biotechnological inventions, reflecting the recent developments in these fields.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198552222 20160528
This book is a new edition of Patents for Chemists , and guides the lay reader through the complexities of the European, British, and U.S. patent systems. In 1978, the British Patents Act came into force, the European Patent Office began operations, and international patenting was made easier by the Patent Co-operations Treaty. Since the author described these fundamental changes, there have been many further developments, particularly in the field of patent protection for pharmaceuticals, and biotechnology has rapidly increased in importance. For this book, the earlier version has been completely revised and rewritten, and the coverage now includes three new chapters on the patenting of pharmaceutical and biotechnological inventions.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198552215 20160528
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
x, 273 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xliv, 577 pages ; 24 cm
  • PART I: INTRODUCTION AND BACKGROUND TO THE MODERN PATENT SYSTEM-- PART II: PATENT LAW AND PROCEDURE-- PART III: PATENTABILITY OF INVENTIONS IN SPECIFIC TECHNICAL FIELDS-- PART IV: PATENTING IN PRACTICE-- PART V: COMMERCIAL EXPLOITATION OF PATENTS.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199684731 20170424
Patents for Chemicals, Pharmaceuticals and Biotechnology is the established and highly-acclaimed introduction to patent law and practice, guiding the reader through the legal and procedural complexities of the British, European, Japanese, and United States patent systems. It explains in detail the role of patent practitioners, both in private practice and in-house, in maximising the commercial potential of their company's or client's products. The eagerly awaited new sixth edition of this highly respected text has been fully revised and updated to discuss major new developments in patent law, patent aspects of Free Trade Agreements (FTAs), developments in the area of competition law and patents, and all relevant case law of the US, UK, and the European Patent Office (EPO). This is a comprehensive and invaluable guide to this rapidly developing and increasingly globalised area of law, providing a full description of the techniques and industry know-how that underlie successful patent practice and portfolio management.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199684731 20170424
Law Library (Crown)
Book
1 online resource (xviii, 238 p.) : ill.
  • PREFACE xiv ACKNOWLEDGMENTS xvii 1. BACKGROUND AND HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE ABOUT INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY 1 Chapter Objective / 1 Introduction / 1 Book Strategy for Patents / 6 A Brief History of Patenting / 7 Intellectual Property: Is It Important or Not? / 8 The U.S. Patent and Trademark Offi ce / 9 Why Intellectual Property Protection Is Currently Important / 13 Information Overload and Prior Art / 15 China as an Emerging Intellectual Powerhouse / 18 Patents as Sources of Technology / 19 Patents in Force Worldwide / 20 Chapter Summary / 20 Additional Reading / 20 Question / 21 2. BRIEF INTRODUCTION TO VOCABULARY AND DEFINITIONS 22 Chapter Objective / 22 Introduction / 22 Short Story from Panama / 23 Patent Terminology / 24 Trade Secret Definition / 30 Copyright / 31 Trademark Definition / 32 Chapter Summary / 33 Additional Reading / 33 Questions / 34 3. YOUR FIRST DECISION: TRADE SECRET OR PATENT? 35 Chapter Objective / 35 Introduction / 35 Trade Secret / 36 Patent / 39 Comparison between a Trade Secret and a Patent / 40 Chapter Summary / 41 Additional Reading / 41 Question / 42 4. WHAT COMES FIRST: A PROVISIONAL OR NONPROVISIONAL PATENT APPLICATION? 43 Chapter Objective / 43 Introduction / 43 Provisional Patent Application / 45 Nonprovisional Patent Application / 48 Patent Application Comparison / 49 Chapter Summary / 50 Additional Reading / 50 Question / 50 5. REASONS FOR PATENT OFFICE REJECTIONS 51 Chapter Objective / 51 Introduction / 51 Patentable Invention and Its Usefulness / 52 Novelty / 53 Nonobviousness / 54 Other Reasons for a Rejection / 56 Chapter Summary / 57 Additional Reading / 57 Question / 58 6. REASONS FOR INVALID PATENTS 59 Chapter Objective / 59 Introduction / 59 Experiments: Actual or by Insight / 60 Prior Art Disclosure / 60 Issued Patent Is Invalid / 61 Inequitable Conduct / 62 Other Considerations When Writing Your First Patent Application / 62 Another Point of View / 63 Chapter Summary / 63 Additional Reading / 64 Question / 64 7. EXAMPLES OF PATENT SPECIFICATIONS 65 Chapter Objective / 65 Introduction / 65 Key to Patenting Success / 66 Why Understanding Patents Is Important / 66 Typical Pathway for Patent Application within a Company / 67 Claim 1 and 2 of U.S. Patent 5,247,190 / 68 Examination of U.S. Patent 5,872,289 / 71 Format for Patent with Federal Support / 76 Examination of U.S. Patent 6,369,239 / 77 Examination of U.S. 2004/0010115A1 / 79 Examination of U.S. Patent 7,071,289 / 81 Examination of U.S. Patent 5,273,995 / 82 Examination of U.S. Patent 7,253,209 / 83 Comparing Claim Language with Written Description of Invention / 85 Chapter Summary / 87 Additional Reading / 88 Questions / 88 8. WRITING THE PATENT APPLICATION 89 Chapter Objective / 89 Introduction / 89 The Inventive Process / 90 Summary of Our Understanding for Patents and Trade Secrets / 92 Identifying a Problem to Be Solved / 93 Methodology to Solve a Complex Problem / 97 Possible Inventions from Our Everyday Reading / 101 Patentability Requirements / 102 Circumventing the Rules of Electrophilic Aromatic Substitution / 103 Water Splitting via Ruthenium Complex / 105 Detecting Mechanical Stress within a Polymer / 108 Places to Find Future Problems / 110 Controlling Molecular Size of Semiconductor Quantum Dots / 111 Chapter Summary / 113 Additional Reading / 113 Question / 114 9. AN EXAMINATION OF CLAIM FORMAT 115 Chapter Objective / 115 Introduction / 115 Interpretation of Claims / 116 General Background about Claim Language / 118 More Definition about Claims / 119 Specific Claim Language / 120 Chapter Summary / 123 10. WHY YOU NEED CONFIDENTIALITY AGREEMENTS 124 Chapter Objective / 124 Introduction / 124 Confidentiality Agreements in General / 125 Important Elements within a Confidentiality Agreement / 125 Chapter Summary / 127 Question / 127 11. PRACTICAL INFORMATION ABOUT COPYRIGHTS AND TRADEMARKS 128 Chapter Objective / 128 Introduction / 128 Copyright / 129 Copyright Interpretation / 131 Adjunct Professor Appointments and the Copyright / 133 Filing for a Copyright / 136 Trademarks / 137 Chapter Summary / 139 Question / 140 12. GLOBAL PATENT FILING AND PATENTING STRATEGY 141 Chapter Objective / 141 Introduction / 141 Developing a Patent Strategy / 142 International Patent Filing / 143 Filing Options / 145 Chapter Summary / 146 Questions / 147 13. WHAT ACADEMIC SCIENCE FACULTY SHOULD KNOW ABOUT PATENTS AND COPYRIGHTS 148 Chapter Objective / 148 Introduction / 148 Recent Background / 149 What Should You Do after Having a Novel Concept? / 150 Notebooks / 151 Invention Disclosure / 152 Confi dentiality Agreements / 153 Copyrights / 153 Chapter Summary / 154 Additional Reading / 154 Questions / 154 14. INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RESOURCES 155 Chapter Objective / 155 Introduction / 155 Brief Summary of Selected Intellectual Property Books / 156 Intellectual Property Courses / 162 Worldwide Patent Offices / 163 Emerging Technology Fields / 163 Useful Organization / 164 Chapter Summary / 165 Additional Reading / 165 15. BOOK SUMMARY AND ON YOUR OWN 166 Chapter Objective / 166 Introduction / 166 Pending Intellectual Property Developments / 167 Summary of Previous Chapters / 167 Responsibilities of the Inventor / 168 Conclusions / 169 Chapter Summary / 170 Additional Reading / 170 16. RESPONSES TO QUESTIONS AT END OF CHAPTERS 171 Chapter Objective / 171 Chapter 1 / 171 Chapter 2 / 172 Chapter 3 / 173 Chapter 4 / 173 Chapter 5 / 174 Chapter 6 / 176 Chapter 7 / 177 Chapter 8 / 178 Chapter 10 / 178 Chapter 11 / 179 Chapter 12 / 179 Chapter 13 / 180 17. PATENT APPENDIX 181 Chapter Objective / 181 Useful Information Besides the Invention / 181 Chapter Summary / 184 U.S. Patent 5,872,289 / 185 U.S. Patent 6,369,239 / 194 U.S. Published Patent Application 2004/0010115A1 / 198 U.S. Patent 7,071,289 with Certificate of Correction / 207 U.S. Patent 5,273,995 / 219 U.S. Patent 7,253,209 / 229 INDEX 236.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118084441 20160605
Understanding intellectual property, safeguarding your ideas Intellectual property is constantly at risk, and the protection of chemical science and technology through the patenting process allows individuals and companies to protect their hard work. But in order to truly be able to protect your ideas, you need to understand the basics of patenting for yourself. A practical handbook designed to empower inventors like you to write your own patent application drafts in conjunction with an attorney, Writing Chemistry Patents and Intellectual Property: A Practical Guide presents a brand new methodology for success. Based on a short course author Francis J. Waller gives for the American Chemical Society, the book teaches you how to structure a literature search, to educate the patent examiner on your work, to prepare an application that can be easily duplicated, and to understand what goes on behind the scenes during the patent examiner's rejection process. Providing essential insights, invaluable strategies, and applicable, real-world examples designed to maximize the chances that a patent will be accepted by the United States Patent and Trademark Office, Writing Chemistry Patents and Intellectual Property is the book you need if you want to keep your work protected.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118084441 20160605
Book
xiv, 537 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • PART I: INTRODUCTION AND BACKGROUND TO THE MODERN PATENT SYSTEM -- 1. THE NATURE AND ORIGINS OF PATENT RIGHTS -- What is a Patent? -- Early History in England -- Early History in Continental Europe -- Early History in America -- The Consideration for the Grant of a Patent -- 2. HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENTS -- UK 1800-2009 -- USA 1790-2009 -- Other Industrialized Countries -- Developing Countries -- International Developments -- Outlook -- 3. HARMONIZATION OF PATENT LAW -- Introduction -- The TRIPs Agreement -- TRIPs Implementation - Changes to Patent Laws -- Further Initiatives on Harmonization -- The Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) -- Opposition to TRIPs -- Summary -- PART II: PATENT LAW AND PROCEDURE -- 4. WHAT CAN BE PATENTED -- The Requirements of the European Patent Convention and European National Laws -- The Requirements of United States Law -- Grace Periods -- Special Categories of Inventions -- 5. FILING A PATENT APPLICATION -- Should an Application be Filed? -- When to File -- Where to File -- The Foreign Filing Decision -- Non-Convention Filings -- European Patent Applications -- International Applications -- Registration and Patents of Importation -- Petty Patents -- 6. OBTAINING A GRANTED PATENT - PCT PROCEDURE -- PCT Procedure -- General -- Ch. I Filing an International Application -- Ch. II: The IPRP -- 7. OBTAINING A GRANTED PATENT - EPO PROCEDURE -- Procedure in the European Patent Office -- Appeals in the EPO -- 8. OBTAINING A GRANTED PATENT - NATIONAL PROCEDURES -- Types of Examination -- Deferred Examination -- Oppositions -- Procedure in the United Kingdom -- Procedure in the USA -- 9. MAINTAINING A PATENT IN FORCE AND EXTENDING THE PATENT TERM -- Patent Term -- Renewal Fees -- Extension of Term -- Extensions to Compensate for Regulatory Delays -- Working Requirements -- Licences of Right -- 10. ENFORCING PATENT RIGHTS -- What Constitutes Infringement -- Infringement in the UK -- Infringement in the USA -- Procedure in the UK -- Procedure in the USA -- Procedure in Continental Europe -- Procedure in Asia -- PART III: PATENTABILITY OF INVENTIONS IN SPECIFIC TECHNICAL FIELDS -- 11. INVALIDITY AND AMENDMENT OF GRANTED PATENTS -- Grounds of Invalidity in the UK -- Revocation Proceedings -- Amendment of British Patents -- Invalidity and amendment in the USA -- Invalidity and Amendment in the EPO -- 12. CHEMICAL INVENTIONS -- Novel Compounds -- Selection Inventions -- Disclaimers -- Compounds of Unknown Structure -- Polymeric Compounds -- New Salt Forms -- New Physical Forms -- New Synthetic Processes -- Analogy Processes -- New Compositions and Mixtures -- New Uses and new Application Processes -- 13. PHARMACEUTICAL INVENTIONS -- New Chemical Entities -- Pharmaceutical Compositions -- First Pharmaceutical Use -- Second Pharmaceutical Use -- Scope of SPC Protection -- Regulatory Data Exclusivity -- Orphan Drug Exclusivity -- 14. BIOTECHNOLOGICAL INVENTIONS -- What is Biotechnology? -- Patents and Biotechnology -- Microbiological Inventions -- Recombinant DNA Technology -- Monoclonal Antibody Technology -- More Recent Technologies -- 15. PATENTING OF GENES, PLANTS AND ANIMALS -- Patents and Life -- Human Genes -- Transgenic Animals -- Transgenic Plants -- Patenting of Animals, Plants and Human Cells -- Morality Issues -- Patents for Life - from Bacteria to Oncomice -- Why are Patents being Targeted? -- PART IV: PATENTING IN PRACTICE -- 16. SOFTWARE-RELATED AND BUSINESS METHOD INVENTIONS -- Relevance of Software and Business Method Inventions to Chemistry and Biotechnology -- Patenting of Software-Related Inventions in the EPO -- Patenting of Software-Related Inventions in the UK -- Patenting of Software-Related Inventions in the USA -- Business Method Patents -- 17. THE PATENT PRACTITIONER AND HIS FUNCTIONS -- The British Patent Profession -- The Patent Profession in the USA -- The Patent Profession in other Countries -- European Patent Attorneys -- Patent Attorneys in Private Practice -- Industrial Practice -- The Job of the Patent Practitioner -- 18. DRAFTING THE PATENT SPECIFICATION -- Drafting the Scope -- The Structure of the Patent Specification -- Priority and Foreign Filing Texts -- Background of the Invention and Prior Art -- US Sufficiency Requirements -- Sufficiency Requirements in the UK and the EPO -- Sufficiency Requirements in other Countries -- Special Requirements for Biotech Inventions -- Length of Text -- 19. DRAFTING THE CLAIMS -- The Purpose and Nature of Patent Claims -- Form of Claims -- The Scope of the Claims -- 20. PROSECUTION OF THE PATENT APPLICATION TO GRANT -- Lack of Unity -- Lack of Novelty -- Lack of Inventive Step -- Interviews with the Examiner -- PART V: COMMERCIAL EXPLOITATION OF PATENTS -- 21. INVENTORSHIP, OWNERSHIP AND COMPENSATION -- Inventorship in the UK -- Inventorship in the EPO -- Inventorship in the USA -- Ownership -- Compensation for Employee Inventors -- The Right to Apply for a Patent and to be Granted a Patent -- Co-ownership -- Disputes as to Ownership -- Recordal and Transfer of Ownership -- 22. COMMERCIAL EXPLOITATION OF PATENTS -- Patents to Exclude the Competition - the Pharmaceutical Industry -- Patents for Survival - the Biotechnology Industry -- Patents as a Source of Royalty Income - Universities -- Patents as Lottery Tickets - Individual Inventors -- Patents as Bargaining Chips - the Electronics Industry -- 23. HOW TO CATCH THE INFRINGER - AND HOW NOT TO BE CAUGHT -- From the Viewpoint of the Patentee -- From the Viewpoint of the Potential Infringer -- 24. PATENT ASPECTS OF LICENSING -- Patent Conflict Licences -- Technology Transfer Licences -- The In-licensing Process -- Out-Licensing - Patent Strategy for the Licensor -- Research Collaboration Agreements -- Contract Research Agreements -- Funding Agreements -- Compound Purchase Agreements -- Licence Contracts -- 25. PATENTS AND COMPETITION LAW -- Charges against the Patent System -- Competition Law - United Kingdom -- Competition Law - EU -- Patent Licence Agreements in the EU -- Competition law - USA -- Collaboration between JD & EC Commission.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199575237 20160605
The chemicals, pharmaceuticals and biotechnology industries worldwide rely upon being able to patent inventions in order to protect investment in research and development, and to reap commercial rewards. An increasingly globalised sector requires a global perspective, and this highly acclaimed book guides the reader through the legal and procedural complexities of the British, European, Japanese and US patent systems, and explains in detail the role of patent practitioners (both in-house and in private practice) in maximising the commercial potential of their client's or company's innovative products. This eagerly awaited fifth edition provides vital updating to take account of the latest legal developments, while retaining focus on the relevant technology and industry practices that sets it apart from more general book son patent law and procedure. Patents for Chemicals, Pharmaceuticals and Biotechnology provides the reader with a complete description of the techniques and industry know-how that underlie successful patent practice and portfolio management and will be invaluable to all patent agents and practitioners working in the area of patent law. With its lucid and accessible presentation and practical approach, this book will also be welcomed by scientists, researchers and managers without a legal background.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780199575237 20160605
Law Library (Crown)
Book
1 v. (various pagings) ; 28 cm.
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Book
1 online resource (xiv, 329 p.) : ill
  • Disclaimer Preface. 1 Patent Basics. 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Patents as Property. 1.3 Patent Rights Are Rights to Exclude. 1.4 Patents Do Not Convey Freedom to Operate the Invention. 1.5 Contrasting Freedom to Operate with Patentability. 1.6 Assignment and Recording of Patents. 1.7 Why Have Patents? 2 The Patent Process. 2.1 An Overview of the Patent Process in the United States. 2.2 Post Grant Procedures at the USPTO. 2.2.a Patent Maintenance Fees. 2.2.b Reissue Applications and Patents. 2.2.c Ex Parte Procedures. 2.2.d Inter Partes Procedures. 2.3 Inequitable Conduct in Patent Prosecution. 3 Prior Art and the Chemical Invention. 3.1 What is Prior Art? 3.2 Prior Art That Can Be Antedated. 3.3 Prior Art That Is an Absolute Bar. 3.4 Section 102 References in Support of Obviousness Rejections. 3.5 Double Patenting. 3.6 Obviousness-Type Double Patenting. 3.7 Prior Art Hypothetical Example 1. 3.8 Hypothetical Example 2. 4 Inventorship. 4.1 Inventorship and Ownership of U.S Patents. 4.2 Patent Validity and Correct Listing of Inventorship. 4.3 Determining Inventorship. 5 Patent Claims. 5.1 Introduction to Claim Language and Structure. 5.2 Independent and Dependent Claim Types. 5.3 Claim Structure. 5.4 Transition Phrases. 5.5 Markush Claiming in Chemical Patents. 5.6 Claim Construction. 6 Basic Requirements of Patentability: Utility. 6.1 The Six Requirements of Patentability. 6.2 Statutory Subject Matter of the Utility Requirement. 6.3 What Makes a Chemical Invention Useful? 7 Basic Requirements of Patentability: Novelty. 7.1 Requirements of the Prior Art to Defeat Novelty. 7.2 Anticipation in Chemical Patents. 7.3 Anticipation of a Claimed Genus by a Species Falling Within that Genus. 7.4 Anticipation of a Species Claim by a Prior Art Genus. 7.5 Anticipation of a Range by a Prior Art Species Falling Within that Range. 7.6 Inherent Anticipation. 8 Basic Requirements of Patentability: Nonobviousness. 8.1 The Basis for the Nonobviousness Requirement. 8.2 Understanding 103(a). 8.3 Graham Factors Analysis of Obviousness. 8.4 Focusing the Obviousness Inquiry: Prima Facie Obviousness and the Chemical Invention. 8.5 Application of the TSM Test to the Chemical Arts. 8.6 Prior Art as a Whole Must Be Considered for TSM Tests. 8.7 Obviousness and Unpredictability in the Art. 8.8 Unexpected Results as Secondary Indices of Nonobviousness. 8.8.a Unexpected Results Must Be Taught by, or Flow from the Patent Application. 8.8.b Unexpected or Superior Results Can Be Demonstrated Through a Single Property. 8.8.c Unexpected Results: Different in Degree or Different in Kind? 8.8.d The Claimed Invention Must Be Tested Against the Closest Prior Art. 8.9 Prima Facie Obviousness Based Primarily on Similarity of Chemical Structure. 8.9.a Isomers and Homologues. 8.9.b Enantiomers. 8.10 Obviousness of a Species or Genus in Light of a Prior Art Genus. 8.11 Obviousness of Ranges. 8.12 Changing the Sequence of Ingredient Addition. 8.13 Obviousness of Combining Equivalents Together for Same Known Purpose. 8.14 Substituting Equivalents Known for the Same Purpose. 8.15 Purified Forms of Compounds or Materials. 9 Basic Requirements of Patentability: Written Description, Enablement, and Best Mode. 9.1 The Written Description Requirement. 9.2 Enablement. 9.3 Best Mode. Afterword and Sources. Acknowledgments. Cases Cited. Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471782438 20160605
Written by an individual with experience as both a chemist and a patent attorney, The Chemist's Companion Guide to Patent Law covers everything the student or working chemist needs to know about patentability, explaining important concepts of patent law (such as novelty, non-obviousness, and freedom-to-operate) in easy-to-understand terms. Through abundant examples from case law as well as real-world situations with which a researcher might be faced, this book provides readers with a better understanding of how to put that knowledge into practice.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471782438 20160605
Book
pages
Law Library (Crown)

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