Economic Damages in Intellectual Property: A Hands-On Guide to Litigation
John Wiley & Sons, 2006. gada 25. okt. - 336 lappuses
Insider Information at Your Fingertips
Determining the worth of intellectual property (IP) is a complicated task. An IP litigator needs to conclude the monetary damage occurring as a result of harm done to an inventor's or a company's reputation as well as the economic damage caused by compromise of an idea or invention due to its unauthorized usage.
Edited by litigation expert Daniel Slottje, Economic Damages in Intellectual Property: A Hands-On Guide to Litigation sheds light on how to quantify damages in IP litigation matters with revealing contributions from IP professionals, attorneys, economics professors, certified public accountants and other damages professionals.
This essential resource is thoroughly researched with timely insight on quantification of damages; evaluation of damage claims in trade secrets; patent, copyright, and trademark cases; economic damages; and much more.
With IP litigation becoming more and more prevalent today, the demand increases for IP professionals and attorneys to understand how economists, accountants, and financial analysts quantify damages in IP matters. Economic Damages in Intellectual Property: A Hands-On Guide to Litigation demystifies this process and provides you with an "at-your-fingertips" resource brimming with current, relevant information in the field of intellectual property litigation.
1.5. rezultāts no 94.
Am. Maize-Products Co. Conclusion Trends in U.S. PatentActivity Felix Chan and Michael McAleer Introduction Data Trends in U.S. Patent Activity Trends in Patent Shares Trends in U.S. Patent Growth Rate Conclusion Trademark Infringement ...
Thomas, Christopher Gerardi, and Dawn Hall Introduction Lost Sales of Patent Owner's Patented Products Methodology (PanduitTest) Case Example 67 67 68 69 71 71 72 72 74 74 75 76 78 78 83 83 84 84 84 85 86 86 87 87 88 88 88 89 90 93 95 ...
His approach argues that patent infringement can have an effect on prices, quantities, and other economic factors, such as product substitution. His analysis illustrates what he considers appropriate methods for implementing a holistic ...
... namely, whether the patented invention has earned or can be expected to earn a positive net return on invested capital after accounting for all the relevant costs associated with developing and commercializing the product.
Trademark applications filed with the United States Patent andTrademark Office (USPTO) have nearly doubled in the past 10 years ... to one-third of the profit should be apportioned to the licensor for the use of the trademarked product.