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Patent Laws and Practice of Obtaining Letters Patent for Invention: In the ...
Charles Sidney Whitman
No preview available - 2015
Patent Laws and Practice of Obtaining Letters Patent for Inventions in the ...
Charles Sidney Whitman
No preview available - 2019
according action agent allowed amended appeal application assignment attorney authority cause caveat certificate claim Class combination Commissioners of Patents complete copies court decision deposit described disclaimer documents drawings duty effect entitled evidence examiner expiration extension fact fees filed Fish five foreign give given Government granted importation improvement inspection interest interference invention invention or discovery inventor issued judge July Kinds known letters patent machine manner manufacture matter means mechanical ment nature notice oath object obtain operation original paid party Patent Office person petition practice present principle printed prior proceedings produced protection provisional published question reason recorded reference reissue rejected relation residence respect Rules says seal signed six months specification stamp taken term thereof thing tion United unless whole witnesses writing
Page 103 - An act to repeal an act of the present session of Parliament, intituled ' An act for the more effectual abolition of oaths and affirmations taken and made in various departments of the State, and to substitute declarations in lieu thereof, and for the more entire suppression of voluntary and extra-judicial oaths and affidavits,' and to make other provisions for the abolition of unnecessary oaths.
Page 616 - Every patent shall contain a short title or description of the invention or discovery, correctly indicating its nature and design, and a grant to the patentee, his heirs or assigns, for the term of seventeen years, of the exclusive right to make, use, and vend the invention or discovery throughout the United States and the Territories thereof, referring to the specification for the particulars thereof.
Page 554 - Whenever any patent is inoperative or invalid, by reason of a defective or insufficient specification, or by reason of the patentee claiming as his own invention or discovery more than he had a right to claim as new, if the error has arisen by inadvertence, accident, or mistake, and without any fraudulent or deceptive intention...
Page 518 - When parties have deliberately put their engagements into writing in such terms as import a legal obligation, without any uncertainty as to the object or extent of such engagement, it is conclusively presumed that the whole engagement of the parties, and the extent and manner of their undertaking, was reduced to writing...
Page 43 - ... the sole liberty of printing, reprinting, publishing, completing, copying, executing, finishing, and vending the same ; and in the case of a dramatic composition, of publicly performing or representing it or causing it to be performed or represented by others...
Page 609 - Whenever, through inadvertence, accident, or mistake, and without any fraudulent or deceptive intention, a patentee has claimed more than that of which he was the original or first inventor or discoverer...
Page 616 - That certificates of registration of trade-marks shall be issued in the name of the United States of America, under the seal of the Patent Office, and shall be signed by the Commissioner of Patents...
Page 400 - The Commissioner may, in his discretion, cause several patents to be issued for distinct and separate parts of the thing patented...
Page 382 - Court may appoint; and the revision shall be confined to the points set forth in the reasons of appeal. After hearing the case the Court shall return to the Commissioner a certificate of its proceedings and decision, which shall be entered of record in the Patent Office, and shall govern the further proceedings in the case.
Page 289 - ... case of any machine, he shall fully explain the principle and the several modes in which he has contemplated the application of that principle or character by which it may be distinguished from other inventions ; and shall particularly specify and point out the part, improvement, or combination, which he claims as his own invention or discovery.