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A Patent System for the 21st Century
by National Research Council, Policy and Global Affairs, Board on Science, Technology, and Economic Policy, Committee on Intellectual Property Rights in the Knowledge-Based Economy

The U.S. patent system is in an accelerating race with human ingenuity and investments in innovation. In many respects the system has responded with admirable flexibility, but the strain of continual technological change and the greater importance ascribed to patents in a knowledge economy are exposing weaknesses including questionable patent quality, rising transaction costs, impediments to the dissemination of information through patents, and international inconsistencies. A panel including a mix of legal expertise, economists, technologists, and university and corporate officials recommends significant changes in the way the patent system operates.

A Patent System for the 21st Century urges creation of a mechanism for post-grant challenges to newly issued patents, reinvigoration of the non-obviousness standard to quality for a patent, strengthening of the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office, simplified and less costly litigation, harmonization of the U.S., European, and Japanese examination process, and protection of some research from patent infringement liability.

Learn from the Past, Create the Future
by Maria de Icaza

“Inventions and Patents” is the first of WIPO’s Learn from the past, create the future series of publications aimed at young students. This series was launched in recognition of the importance of children and young adults as the creators of our future.

Patents in the Knowledge-Based Economy
by National Research Council, Policy and Global Affairs, Board on Science, Technology, and Economic Policy, Committee on Intellectual Property Rights in the Knowledge-Based Economy

This volume assembles papers commissioned by the National Research Council’s Board on Science, Technology, and Economic Policy (STEP) to inform judgments about the significant institutional and policy changes in the patent system made over the past two decades. The chapters fall into three areas. The first four chapters consider the determinants and effects of changes in patent “quality.†Quality refers to whether patents issued by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) meet the statutory standards of patentability, including novelty, nonobviousness, and utility. The fifth and sixth chapters consider the growth in patent litigation, which may itself be a function of changes in the quality of contested patents. The final three chapters explore controversies associated with the extension of patents into new domains of technology, including biomedicine, software, and business methods.

Patent Fundamentals for Scientists and Engineers, Third Edition
by Thomas T. Gordon, Arthur S. Cookfair, Vincent G. LoTempio, Brendan S. Lillis

The most significant overhaul of the U.S. patent laws in decades occurred with the recent passage of the Leahy-Smith America Invents Act (AIA). Understanding the law that dictates what a patent is and how a patent is obtained and enforced, and the recent changes through statute or case law litigation presents unique challenges. This third edition of Patent Fundamentals for Scientists and Engineers examines the new Act and provides an overview of the patent system for the independent inventor as well as for members of the scientific and business community—whether a scientist, engineer, supervisor, or manager.

In addition to a new chapter dedicated to the America Invents Act, the third edition includes annotations of the recent law changes, updates in all chapters, new figures, and new case studies. The authors discuss patent filing outside of the United States and also dedicate a chapter specifically to the Canadian patent system. They describe the key topics that anyone involved in the patent process needs to know, including what makes an invention patentable, the art of patent searching, and the crucial role of record keeping. The text also includes an indispensable glossary of patent terminology, as well as an appendix with sample U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) forms.

This book provides a valuable guide to assist inventors in dealing with the USPTO, as well as with patent professionals. The text describes the patent process from conception to application filing and is a must-have reference for scientists and businesspeople alike. Since the role of patent professionals is to obtain the maximum protection for inventors, both the inventor and businessperson would be well advised to understand and participate in all the steps involved. This book offers an excellent insight into the patent process.

Writing Chemistry Patents and Intellectual Property
by Francis J. Waller

Understanding intellectual property, safeguarding your ideas

Intellectual property is constantly at risk, and the protectionof chemical science and technology through the patenting processallows individuals and companies to protect their hard work. But inorder to truly be able to protect your ideas, you need tounderstand the basics of patenting for yourself.

A practical handbook designed to empower inventors like you towrite your own patent application drafts in conjunction with anattorney, Writing Chemistry Patents and Intellectual Property: APractical Guide presents a brand new methodology forsuccess.

Based on a short course author Francis J. Waller gives for theAmerican Chemical Society, the book teaches you how to structure aliterature search, to educate the patent examiner on your work, toprepare an application that can be easily duplicated, and tounderstand what goes on behind the scenes during the patentexaminer’s rejection process.

Providing essential insights, invaluable strategies, andapplicable, real-world examples designed to maximize the chancesthat a patent will be accepted by the United States Patent andTrademark Office, Writing Chemistry Patents and IntellectualProperty is the book you need if you want to keep your workprotected.

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