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Webinar on Patent Reissue Process - Patent Docs

Webinar on Patent Reissue Process - Patent Docs | IP Law | Scoop.it
Copyright applies to original written works such as novels, newspaper articles, lyrics for songs, instruction manuals and so on. These are known as literary works.
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3 Kinds of People Blocking Your Path to Mastery

3 Kinds of People Blocking Your Path to Mastery | IP Law | Scoop.it
Copyright applies to original written works such as novels, newspaper articles, lyrics for songs, instruction manuals and so on. These are known as literary works.
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Johns Hopkins Seeks Patent on Surgical Robot Systems - IPWatchdog.com

Johns Hopkins Seeks Patent on Surgical Robot Systems - IPWatchdog.com | IP Law | Scoop.it
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Eminem copyright infringement case goes to court today

Eminem copyright infringement case goes to court today | IP Law | Scoop.it
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US judge weighs Google book copyright case - Phys.Org

US judge weighs Google book copyright case - Phys.Org | IP Law | Scoop.it
Copyright applies to original written works such as novels, newspaper articles, lyrics for songs, instruction manuals and so on. These are known as literary works.
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Retail Google Glass will be redesigned, patent suggests | Android ...

Retail Google Glass will be redesigned, patent suggests | Android ... | IP Law | Scoop.it
Copyright applies to original written works such as novels, newspaper articles, lyrics for songs, instruction manuals and so on. These are known as literary works.
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Intellectual Property Office - Copyright applies to written works including software and databases

Copyright applies to original written works such as novels, newspaper articles, lyrics for songs, instruction manuals and so on. These are known as literary works.
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Google issues open source patent pledge: we won't sue first

Google issues open source patent pledge: we won't sue first | IP Law | Scoop.it

Google pledged to not use its arsenal of patent weapons offensively today, taking a stand on open source and patents that is anti-patent troll, pro-competition, and pro-freedom to create, innovate, and code.

 

 


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(EN)-(PDF) - Glossary of patent terminology | oecd.org

"Glossary of Patent Terminology - Economic Analysis and Statistics Division - Directorate for Science, Technology and Industry"


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True Purpose Of DRM: To Let Copyright Holders Have A Veto Right On New Technologies | Techdirt

True Purpose Of DRM: To Let Copyright Holders Have A Veto Right On New Technologies | Techdirt | IP Law | Scoop.it

A whole bunch of people have been submitting Ian Hickson's writeup on the true purpose of DRM. Given how many people have submitted it, perhaps you've seen it already, but there are some really good points in there. His main thesis is that the debates over DRM tend to focus on the wrong thing. The anti-DRM crowd points out that DRM does not and cannotstop copying. Supporters of DRM say that's not true. Hickson agrees that DRM does not stop copying, but he argues that the purpose of DRM has never really been about stopping copying, but about gaining control over software and hardware tools that play content:

 

"The purpose of DRM is not to prevent copyright violations."


"The purpose of DRM is to give content providers leverage against creators of playback devices."

"Content providers have leverage against content distributors, because distributors can't legally distribute copyrighted content without the permission of the content's creators. But if that was the only leverage content producers had, what would happen is that users would obtain their content from those content distributors, and then use third-party content playback systems to read it, letting them do so in whatever manner they wanted."

 

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Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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South Korea Considers Dumping Draconian Copyright Law Forced On It By The US | Techdirt

South Korea Considers Dumping Draconian Copyright Law Forced On It By The US | Techdirt | IP Law | Scoop.it

As Mike noted a couple of days ago, international trade agreements often have the effect of constraining the power of national legislatures. Indeed, that's doubtless one of the reasons why they have become so popular in recent years: they allow backroom deals between politicians and lobbyists to set the agenda for law-making around the world, without the need for any of that pesky democratic oversight nonsense.

 

In particular, the trade agreement between South Korea and the US is turning out to be a key limiting factor for both TPP and what US politicians might try to do about phone unlocking. This makes two recent moves to loosen South Korea's harsh copyright laws potentially important far beyond that country's borders.

 

The first concerns a report by the National Human Rights Commission of South Korea on human rights in the digital age. Among other recommendations, it makes several for reforming Korean copyright law. Heesob Nam provides a useful summary:

 

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Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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Tesla patent reveals metal-air hybrid battery powertrain

Tesla patent reveals metal-air hybrid battery powertrain | IP Law | Scoop.it
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Starting the Patent Process on a Limited Budget - IPWatchdog.com

Starting the Patent Process on a Limited Budget - IPWatchdog.com | IP Law | Scoop.it
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Google Patent Search Expands To China, Germany, Canada & WIPO

Google Patent Search Expands To China, Germany, Canada & WIPO | IP Law | Scoop.it
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Access to Culture and Copyright in Uruguay: #noal218, a Civil Society Victory - International IP and the Public Interest

Access to Culture and Copyright in Uruguay: #noal218, a Civil Society Victory - International IP and the Public Interest | IP Law | Scoop.it
Copyright applies to original written works such as novels, newspaper articles, lyrics for songs, instruction manuals and so on. These are known as literary works.
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Microsoft might be making big play for wearables with $200 million patent ... - The Verge

Microsoft might be making big play for wearables with $200 million patent ... - The Verge | IP Law | Scoop.it
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"Finnish design can no longer - Dezeen

"Finnish design can no longer - Dezeen | IP Law | Scoop.it
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Even An East Texas Court Has Told Uniloc That It Can't Patent Math | Techdirt

Even An East Texas Court Has Told Uniloc That It Can't Patent Math | Techdirt | IP Law | Scoop.it

Even a notoriously patent-friendly court like the district court in East Texas has admitted that there are limits to what's patentable.

 

Notorious patent troll Uniloc, whose name has been appearing quite frequently lately, has lost one part of its big cases, against Rackspace, after the district court in Tyler, Texas has said one of the patents in question in this lawsuit, US Patent 5,892,697 on a "Method and apparatus for handling overflow and underflow in processing floating-point numbers," is really patenting basic mathematical functions, and you can't do that.

 

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Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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Everything Wrong with Digital Copyright (And How to Fix It)

Everything Wrong with Digital Copyright (And How to Fix It) | IP Law | Scoop.it
Digital copyright is broken. We know this inherently, and wheeze exasperation whenever the latest nonsensical DRM news crops up. But fixing it's not as simple as tossing the whole system out the window.

Via Ana Cristina Pratas
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Sony Patent Reveals Google Glass Competitor With A Head Mounted Display For Each Eye

Sony Patent Reveals Google Glass Competitor With A Head Mounted Display For Each Eye | IP Law | Scoop.it

Watch out, Google. A recently published patent application reveals that Sony’s head mounted display glasses are progressing down the evolutionary path rather nicely. What once amounted to just wide-eyed concepts, this latest patent filing, a continuation patent filed on November 14, 2012, shows that Sony, with perhaps a bit of inspiration for Google Glass, is nearing a practical model. And unlike Google’s take on HMDs, Sony’s has information displays for both eyes.

 

This isn’t the first patent to reveal Sony’s HMD aspirations. A patent published in the summer of 2012 shows a futuristic device — it looks like something from a made-for-TV sci-fi movie. The device in that patent has two lens, not connected by a traditional bridge, with each lens acting also serving as a display. There are cameras and battery packs and the works. This is, after all, just a concept.

 

Sony’s most recent patent is a more practical take on HMD glasses. They’re built on a traditional glasses frame in a sort of Google Glass fashion. The actual pop-up display sits behind the glasses’ lenses and, as previously mentioned, there are two displays along with ear buds mounted on little arms.


Via Brian Yanish - MarketingHits.com, Henrik Safegaard - Cloneartist
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India's top court to rule on landmark drug patent case

India's top court to rule on landmark drug patent case | IP Law | Scoop.it
India's Supreme Court is to rule Monday on a landmark patent case involving Swiss drugmaker Novartis AG that focuses on demands by major companies that their investments be protected, against Indian companies that say they should be allowed to...
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Apple denied iPad Mini US trademark

Apple denied iPad Mini US trademark | IP Law | Scoop.it
Apple is denied a trademark for the popular iPad Mini by the US Patent and Trademark Office on the grounds it is "merely descriptive".
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