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How to Invent and Protect Your Invention : a Guide to Patents for Scientists and Engineers.

Author: Joseph P Kennedy; Wayne H Watkins
Publisher: New York : John Wiley & Sons, 2012.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
A straightforward guide to inventing, patenting, and technology commercialization for scientists and engineers Although chemists, physicists, biologists, polymer scientists, and engineers in industry are involved in potentially patentable work, they are often under-prepared for this all-important field. This book provides a clear, jargon-free, and comprehensive overview of the patenting process tailored specifically  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Kennedy, Joseph P.
How to Invent and Protect Your Invention : A Guide to Patents for Scientists and Engineers.
New York : John Wiley & Sons, ©2012
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Joseph P Kennedy; Wayne H Watkins
ISBN: 9781118410066 1118410068
OCLC Number: 818938832
Notes: 7.1.1. The Story of Chlorobutyl Rubber.
Description: 1 online resource (252 pages)
Contents: HOW TO INVENTAND PROTECTYOUR INVENTION; CONTENTS; PREFACE: HOWTHIS BOOK CAME TO BE AND FORWHOM IT IS WRITTEN; ACKNOWLEDGMENTS; ABBREVIATIONS; 1. THE U.S. PATENT SYSTEM; 1.1. What is a Patent?; 1.2. Why Should You File A Patent?; 2. ORIGINS OF U.S. PATENT LAW; 2.1. A Brief History of Patent Law; 2.2. The Fountainhead: The Constitution and the U.S. Patent System; 2.3. Are Patents a Monopoly?; 3. HOW TO INVENT: INTELLECTUAL ASPECTS OF INVENTING; 3.1. On the Definition of Creativity; 3.2. A Flaw in Patent Law; 3.3. Patentable Creativity; 3.4. Intellectual Requirements of Inventing. 3.5. The Process and Product of Inventing3.6. Pioneering versus Mediocre Inventions: The Touch of the Expert; 3.7. The Importance of Industrial Experience; 3.8. The Ultimate Goal: Innovation; 4. A SHORT SUMMARY OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY; 4.1. Patents; 4.2. Trade Secrets; 4.3. Copyrights; 4.4. Trademarks and Servicemarks; 4.5. Other Types of Intellectual Property; 5. REQUIREMENTS OF PATENTABILITY; 5.1. What is Patentable?; 5.2. Patentable and NonPatentable Subject Matter; 5.3. The Three Classes of Patents; 5.4. The First Law of Inventing; 5.4.1. Utility; 5.4.2. Novelty. 5.4.2.1. The One-Year Rule5.4.2.2. Derivation Proceedings; 5.4.2.3. Anticipation; 5.4.3. Unobviousness; 5.4.3.1. Aggregates and Composites; 5.4.3.2. The Teaching-Suggestion-Motivation Test; 5.4.3.3. Secondary Factors Suggesting Unobviousness; 5.4.3.4. The Doctrine of Inherency; 5.4.3.5. Combination of References; 5.4.3.6. New Compounds by Purification; 5.4.3.7. Differences Between Novelty and Unobviousness; 5.4.3.8. Why We Need Unobviousness; 5.4.3.9. Summary of the Invention Content Law; 5.5. The Second Law of Inventing; 5.5.1. Conception; 5.5.2. Reduction to Practice. 5.5.3. The Prophetic Patent5.6. The Structure of the Patent Document; 5.6.1. The Cover Sheet; 5.6.2. Specification; 5.6.3. Claims; 6. HOW DOES THE PATENT PROCESS WORK?; 6.1. The Notebook; 6.2. The Provisional Patent Application; 6.3. The (Regular or Nonprovisional) Patent Application; 6.4. Prosecution: Convincing the Patent Examiner; 6.4.1. Starting the Prosecution Process; 6.4.2. The First Office Action; 6.4.3. Allowances and Rejections by the PTO; 6.4.4. The Duty of Candor; 6.5. Continuation, Continuation-in-Part, and Divisional Applications; 6.5.1. Continuation Applications. 6.5.1.1. Differences Between Priority Dates and Filing Dates6.5.1.2. Requirements for a Continuation Application; 6.5.2. Continuation-in-Part Applications; 6.5.3. Divisional Applications; 6.6. Allowance and Issuance; 6.7. Loss of Patent Rights; 6.8. Challenges and Changes to Issued Patents; 6.8.1. Post-Grant Review; 6.8.2. Inter Partes Review; 6.8.3. Reissue Application and Reissue Patents; 6.8.4. Supplemental Examination; 6.8.5. Summary of Post-Grant Proceedings; 6.9. Summary of Chapters 5 and 6; 7. INFRINGEMENT AND FREEDOM TO OPERATE; 7.1. The Parable of the Knife.

Abstract:

A straightforward guide to inventing, patenting, and technology commercialization for scientists and engineers Although chemists, physicists, biologists, polymer scientists, and engineers in industry are involved in potentially patentable work, they are often under-prepared for this all-important field. This book provides a clear, jargon-free, and comprehensive overview of the patenting process tailored specifically to the needs of scientists and engineers, including: Requirements for a patentable inventionHow to inventNew laws created by President Obama's.

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