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Search options user 1698
0
votes
First, I suspect you are not receiving replies because you are asking some very technical legal questions that are difficult to answer straight up yes or no. The petition for unintentional delay does …
answered Jun 23 '15 by Louis Iselin
7
votes
Suppose you own a patent with claims that may be infringed through, at least in part, software. You think some company, call them Acme, infringes at least one of your patent claims. In the US, you ar …
answered Apr 23 '13 by Louis Iselin
1
vote
Before the AIA became law, the inventors were presumed to own the rights to the patent. Now, after the AIA, the applicants are presumed to own the rights to the patent. Those presumption can be rebutt …
answered Apr 23 '13 by Louis Iselin
1
vote
Algorithm-based inventions may be patentable, but algorithms are not patentable in the US, because an algorithm is an abstract idea that can be performed in your head. (This is an old discussion that …
answered Oct 20 '15 by Louis Iselin
3
votes
The provided arguments were not enough to show bad faith, even under the lower threshold. Your listed arguments for bad faith are not really bad faith. Litigation as commercial strategy is a business …
answered Nov 11 '14 by Louis Iselin
0
votes
If the personal actions of the director are sufficient, then yes. Ignore the surrounding corporate structure and answer your own question based on the facts of the case. Most patentees would sue both …
answered Feb 19 '13 by Louis Iselin
0
votes
The only way to answer your question is to read the assignments you signed. An assignment of patent rights is a form of contract, so contract law applies. What rights did you assign to your employer? …
answered Sep 24 '13 by Louis Iselin
0
votes
Your question refers to 371 dates. These are from a US national stage application, filed under 35 USC 371, of an international PCT patent application. Do the PAIR data entries include a reference to a …
answered May 31 '16 by Louis Iselin
2
votes
First, make sure you are asking the right questions. Yes, you may have to pay royalities to a patent holder with a broad patent. Consider how much money TI made licensing the initial patent on an in …
answered Dec 18 '12 by Louis Iselin
0
votes
Was it good advice? Yes, if: your goal is to move forward in the US no matter what other people are doing elsewhere. No, if: your goal was to obtain worldwide rights and try to license your rights or …
answered May 30 '17 by Louis Iselin
2
votes
Once your patent application is under a final rejection, your options are limited. There are several other options for specific cases, but here are the 3 main ones: 1. You can give up trying for a pat …
answered Nov 14 '12 by Louis Iselin
4
votes
Data structures have been upheld as patentable when they have structural and functional relationships that provide a useful result. Data structures are not generally patentable if they are descriptiv …
answered Oct 24 '12 by Louis Iselin
0
votes
The US generally does not care about your home country's security clearance (or foreign filing license) requirements. Unless you try to file for a patent in your home country, there may be no penalty …
answered May 30 '17 by Louis Iselin
3
votes
If you want to make a third-party submission of prior art in a pending patent application, looking at the statute is not very useful. What you want to see is how the USPTO implemented the statute. Lo …
answered Dec 18 '12 by Louis Iselin
3
votes
The short answer is YES. The question asked if you can patent software that uses open source libraries or files as support. There are no restrictions on what you use as support to meet the patentabili …
answered Nov 6 '12 by Louis Iselin

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