Decisions of the Commissioner of Patents and of the United States Courts in Patent and Trade-mark and Copyright Cases
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1878
"Compiled from Official gazette. Beginning with 1876, the volumes have included also decisions of United States courts, decisions of Secretary of Interior, opinions of Attorney-General, and important decisions of state courts in relation to patents, trade-marks, etc. 1869-94, not in Congressional set." Checklist of U. S. public documents, 1789-1909, p. 530.
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abandoned action alleged allowed apparatus appeal application arrangement attached bill block Board circuit claim combination Commissioner Company complainant connection considered consists construction contained court damages decided decision decree defendants described determined device distinct drawing effect elements entitled equity equivalent evidence Examiner fact filed follows function further give granted held improvement included infringement injunction interference invention inventor issue known letters patent limited lock machine manner manufacture mark material matter means mechanism mode motion necessary novelty objection obtained Office operation opinion original original patent particular parties patent placed plaintiff plate practice present prior produced profits proof proper question reason reference regard reissue relation respect respondents result rule separate shown side specification substantially sufficient suit sustained taken term testimony tion trade-mark United upper
128. lappuse - Whenever an application is made for a patent which, in the opinion of the Commissioner, would interfere with any pending application, or with any unexpired patent, he shall give notice thereof to the applicants, or applicant and patentee, as the case may be.
245. lappuse - The several courts vested with jurisdiction of cases arising under the patent laws shall have power to grant injunctions according to the course and principles of courts of equity, to prevent the violation of any right secured by patent, on such terms as the court may deem reasonable...
247. lappuse - A process is a mode of treatment of certain materials to produce a given result. It is an act or a series of acts, performed upon the subject matter to be transformed and reduced to a different state or thing.
58. lappuse - The office of a trademark is to point out distinctively the origin, or ownership of the article to which it is affixed ; or, in other words, to give notice who was the producer.
248. lappuse - If new and useful, it is just as patentable as is a piece of machinery. In the language of the patent law, it is an art. The machinery pointed out as suitable to perform the process may or may not be new or patentable; whilst the process itself may be altogether new, and produce an entirely new result. The process requires that certain things should be done with certain substances, and in a certain order ; but the tools to be used in doing this may be of secondary consequence.
260. lappuse - ... but the repeal of existing laws or modifications thereof embraced in this act shall not affect any act done, or any right accruing or accrued, or any suit or proceeding had or commenced in any civil cause...
75. lappuse - No person shall be debarred from receiving a patent for his invention or discovery, nor shall any patent be declared invalid by reason of its having been first patented or caused to be patented in a foreign country...
387. lappuse - ... 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.
211. lappuse - Office a written description of the same, and of the manner and process of making, constructing, compounding, and using it, in such full, clear, concise, and exact terms as to enable any person skilled in the art or science to which it appertains, or with which it is most nearly connected, to make, construct, compound, and use the same...
172. lappuse - The use of one material instead of another in constructing a known machine is, in most cases, so obviously a matter of mere mechanical judgment, and not of invention, that it cannot be called an invention, unless some new and useful result, as increase of efficiency, or a decided saving in the operation, be obtained.