Philadelphia Intellectual Property Attorneys & Lawyers
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Rebecca Field Emerson
- Trademark a Name Cost: Everything You Need to Know
- How Long is a Trademark Good For: Everything You Need to Know
- Consensual Contract: Everything You Need to Know
- Trademark Questions: Everything You Need to Know
- Service Agreement Template
- Exclusivity Agreement
- Contracting Party Definition: Everything You Need to Know
- General Release of Liability Agreement
- Everything You Need to Know About Rescinding a Contract
- App Patents: Everything You Need to Know
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Philadelphia Intellectual Property Lawyers
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Legal Services Offered by Our On-Demand Philadelphia Intellectual Property Attorneys
Our Philadelphia intellectual property attorneys & lawyers can help you secure and protect your company-s intellectual property. Whether you are an entrepreneur, artist, author, engineer, manager, or individual - the IP attorneys on UpCounsel have you covered.
There are four common areas of intellectual property, which all protect different things such as: copyrights, trademarks, patents, and trade secrets. Additionally, licensing is a popular enough specialization of IP that warrants mentioning.
Our Philadelphia IP attorneys that specialize in licensing can help you draft contracts that grant permission to another party to do something with an otherwise protected work or product. A license can grant the right to reproduce the work by: distributed copy of the work to others by rental, sale, or lease, or preparing derivative works using protected expression from the original work, and/or displaying the work.
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What Does a Patent Do
- 13 min read
What Does a Patent Do?
When asking "what does a patent do," remember that a patent gives the patent holder exclusive rights to an inventive process or product. The United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) grants these rights to inventors who have created a new way of doing something or provided a technical solution to a problem.
To obtain a patent, an inventor must provide information about the invention in a patent application, which is then disclosed to the public. Once granted a patent, the patent owner can give permission to license the invention at his or her discretion. The owner can also sell the rights to the invention, transferring patent ownership to the buyer.
After granting your patent, the USPTO will send your patent issue in the mail. It will feature the USPTO seal and be signed by the Commissioner of Patents and
Patent Pending Protection
- 7 min read
Patent Pending Protection: What Is It?
Patent pending protection lets you warn other people that the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) are considering granting you a patent on your invention. This warning will discourage other inventors from stealing or copying your invention. Once you receive a patent, you can try to get from people who copied your invention when the patent was still pending.
The moment an inventor talks about their invention in public, they have a year to take action. Here are some important things to know about the one year rule:
- After you talk about your invention in public, you have exactly one year to file for a patent.
- If you do not file within that year, you can no longer file for a patent in the future.
What Does Patent Pending Mean
- 7 min read
Updated October 30, 2020:
What Does Patent Pending Mean?
Patent pending means that an application has been submitted to the United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO). When you submit an application for a utility, design, or plant patent, the USPTO issues a patent pending serial number, which serves to alert competitors and the public that you are in the process of seeking a patent on your invention.
The patent pending status does not protect the invention, and you can't sue for infringement if someone copies your idea. You only get full legal protection on your idea once the USPTO approves the patent. So, once you receive approval for your
- 11 min read
Updated October 30, 2020:
What Is Trademark Protection?
Trademark protection refers to safeguarding intellectual property rights to protect a trademark from counterfeiting and infringement. A trademark is an established or legally registered mark that identifies a manufacturer's unique goods and services. The owner of a distinctive mark can apply to receive trademark protection. However, trademark protection also requires you to continually use the mark in commerce.
To protect your trademark from infringement and counterfeiting, you need to make sure your mark is not used by others, and you need to bring legal charges against those who use your mark without permission. By conducting research, you can develop a strong trad