Search for: "The Incandescent Lamp Patent" Results 21 - 38 of 38
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6 Mar 2018, 11:45 am by Michael Risch
Now, there is an argument that the claim is so broad that Newman didn't enable every device claimed (as in the Incandescent Lamp case), but that's not what the board was describing. [read post]
19 Dec 2013, 11:39 am by Jason Rantanen
Teleflex, 550 U.S. 398 (2007)The Incandescent Lamp Patent case, 159 U.S. 465 (1895)Phillips v. [read post]
2 Jun 2012, 5:06 am by Lawrence B. Ebert
General Electric banned the use of Edison's lamps in Westinghouse's plan in retaliation for losing the bid. [read post]
2 Feb 2016, 12:24 pm by Lawrence B. Ebert
At this point, Edison's people began to search published patents and the works of others in incandescent lighting. [read post]
24 Mar 2007, 4:14 am
Boston Incandescent Lamp Co., 62 F. 397 (C.C.D. [read post]
18 Dec 2013, 12:00 am by Jason Rantanen
Teleflex, 550 U.S. 398 (2007)The Incandescent Lamp Patent case, 159 U.S. 465 (1895)Phillips v. [read post]
11 Apr 2009, 1:54 pm
Patent No. 317,076 (related to patent 205,144 ) read: An incandescing conductor for an electric lamp, of carbonized fibrous or textile material and of an arch or horseshoe shape, substantially as hereinbefore set forth. [read post]
23 Sep 2019, 9:24 am by Dennis Crouch
A filament for electric incandescent lamps or other devices, composed substantially of tungsten and made up mainly of a number of comparatively large grains of such size and contour as to prevent substantial sagging and offsetting during a normal or commercially useful life for such a lamp or other device. [read post]
22 Aug 2007, 9:34 pm
Jaffe and Lerner refer to Edison and the light bulb in the following way: Edison was granted the basic patent on incandescent lighting in 1880. [read post]
10 Sep 2012, 7:19 am by Sarah Tran
This may occur due to the inventor’s failure to disclose more broadly or the inventor’s inability to generalize beyond their one operable embodiment, similar to the trial and error screening in The Incandescent Lamp Patent. [read post]
3 Mar 2007, 11:33 am
Farben) were located in Germany, with strong patent protection.In the 1890s, Gerard Philips, unhampered by intellectual property laws, started manufacturing the incandescent lamps developed by Thomas Edison in the United States.Monbiot gives the periods of "no patents" as 1850-1907 in Switzerland; 1869-1912 in the Netherlands.Given that this is Einstein's "centennial" year of the three big papers, we know that there was a Swiss… [read post]
5 Jun 2011, 11:30 am by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
Morse (where Morse attempted to claim all communication through electromagnetism) and The Incandescent Lamp Patent (where Edison's competitors attempted to claim all light filaments). [read post]
18 Apr 2018, 8:07 pm by Lawrence B. Ebert
,leakage current in traffic signal systems employing a lightsource different from traditional incandescent lamps) andpropose similar solutions (i.e., similar circuitry—adaptiveclamp circuit in Hochstein, and dynamic load circuit inHildebrand). [read post]
14 May 2017, 12:02 pm by Stuart Kaplow
In an example of the best and worst of laws on the same subject, on January 27, 1880, Thomas Edison received the patent for his incandescent lamp that paved the way for the universal domestic use of electric light (ultimately allowing mankind to work, study and play after sundown). [read post]
7 Apr 2009, 2:12 am
Jewel Incandescent Lamp Co., 326 U.S. 242, 249 (1945) ("It is not invention to perceive that the product which others had discovered had qualities they failed to detect. [read post]
1 Jan 2020, 6:56 pm by Lawrence B. Ebert
Jewel Incandescent Lamp Co., 326 U.S. 242, 249 (1945). (...)Our predecessor court similarly concludedthat it “is not the law” that “a structure suggested by theprior art, and, hence, potentially in the possession of thepublic, is patentable . . . because it also possesses an[i]nherent, but hitherto unknown, function which [the patentees] claim to have discovered. [read post]
27 Feb 2011, 5:37 pm by Jason Rantanen
That disparity between the solutions disclosed versus the solutions claimed is why I viewed this case as being nearly identical to the over-reaching patentees in The Incandescent Lamp case, 159 U.S. 465 (1895).  [read post]
19 Oct 2011, 11:27 am by Dennis Crouch
Jewel Incandescent Lamp Co., 326 U.S. 242 (1945). [read post]