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It depends, as George White explains, on whether the invention is sufficiently enabled. It is possible to get a patent on an invention that isn't realizable with current technology or where it is economically infeasible. Peter Glaser obtained a patent on the solar power satellite in 1973. There was no hope for actual implementation of his invention before ...


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From the wording of your question I would say no. To get a patent one must have a fixed idea of how to make and use the invention. And the written specification and drawings need to show someone of ordinary skill in the art how to make and use the invention without undue experimentation. As your question is worded I do not think you know how to make anything ...


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