1patente feminineto take out a patent on sth — patentar algo
- [ S ]patent pending, patent applied for — patente solicitada / en trámite
- before noun patent agent — agente de patentes
- (in US) patent attorney — abogada especialista en patentes
- They are granting patents, but they are lamely trying to deny that these are food additives.
- The present proceedings were initiated by the claimant, whose claim alleges that Process A infringes the patent in suit.
- All countries have to offer protection on drugs for which patents were filed after 1995.
- He didn't win, but he received a patent for his invention in 1870.
- The number of issued software patents grew exponentially in the U.S. beginning in the early 1980s.
- Obviously, lower standards for granting patents induce more applications, which generates more fees.
- One problem is that there is apparently no penalty for filing a bogus patent.
- Multinational pharmaceutical companies hold patents on drugs that can bring immense relief to AIDS sufferers.
- A design patent was filed and issued in 1986.
- Last year, the country was granted 146 U.S. patents for various technologies and products.
- Defenders of business method patents say they encourage innovation.
- Design patents cover the non-functional features of useful objects.
- The specific applications of the invention are known as claims and are crucial to determining patent infringement.
- The pressure for the FDA to act will only intensify as biotech patents expire.
- The technology has been patented in South Africa, with international patents pending.
- Hence, the USA far exceeds the EU in the number of biotechnology patents.
- They don't care much about licensing, software patents or threatening legislation.
- Since it was developed over 20 years ago, all the original patents have run out.
- Prior to the Civil War, free Blacks could legally obtain patents on their inventions.
- The first is to identify the inventive concept embodied in the patent in suit.
1patentara patented design — un diseño patentado
- After the Air Ministry turned him down he patented his idea himself in 1932.
- The U.S. Department of Energy, which sponsored their work, has now patented the technology.
- I find it so funny that some company patented a step.
- The company has patented various plant genes, which can only by used after signing a contract.
- And if companies patent parts of the genome, they perhaps get exclusivity.
- He mysteriously disappeared during a train journey two years later, before he patented his invention.
- Even drugs already on the market can face challenges based on newly patented genes.
- Masterful with machinery, he patented several mechanical inventions which had varying degrees of viability.
- Ben has patented his invention and a Sheffield company has already shown interest in developing the device.
- The scientists of previous generations who refused to patent their breakthrough discoveries were neither naive nor saintly.
- His invention was patented on December 10, 1889, and the Parker pen was born.
- There can be tax advantages in patenting a product - income from a patent, can, in some cases, be tax-free.
- The cellular parts essential for genetic engineering are already patented.
- For some, this wins time to persuade patients to switch to a newer, patented product.
- Even better, they've now patented the idea, so don't go around trying to copy it yourself.
- He led the research and development of a unique and now patented coffee roasting process.
- In this country and in Europe you can go quite a long way towards patenting a medical treatment.
- The contribution to earnings from the new patented product is likely to be evident in the medium-term.
- The doctors have patented their invention and say it could soon be available to all air passengers.
- Sometimes, a company can protect its differentiation strategy by patenting its products.
1(obvious) patente formal(obvious) evidente formal
- Nice advertising slogan, but it's patent nonsense.
- I'm sorry, but this focus on ‘belief’ is patent nonsense.
- What seems to plague both of these films and so many like them is their patent insincerity.
- The continued blind oversight of human rights abuses in conjunction with the blatant abuse of democracy is patent, and is incomprehensible.
- What is a patent truism to one side is an obvious falsehood to the other.
- It benefits from a tax-free patent income scheme which allows it to retain earnings.
2.2(handbag/shoes) de charol