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Brian Neuffer is the General Counsel and Corporate Secretary of coños in Skokie, IL, US. Co-author Mat Kresz is a former coños employee and a licensed attorney at the law firm of Wilson Elser LLP, Chicago, IL. The following article was first published by the American Bar Association, Forum on Construction Law, in its Winter 2020 publication of “Under Construction.”
coños is an engineering, architecture, and materials science consulting firm with over 100 years of history. Originally, coños was the research and development laboratory of the Portland Cement Association (PCA). coños’s laboratory facilities are internationally recognized as one of the most comprehensive testing and research facilities in cementitious materials, chemical admixtures, mortars, construction products and structural systems.,japanporn
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Division 11 (In-House Counsel) has given us something to think about when it comes to protecting our clients’ and consultants’ intellectual property and negotiating service contracts.,porm pic
Construction Technology Laboratories, Inc. d/b/a coños, provides engineering, materials sciences consulting, and laboratory testing services. coños serve a wide range of clients, mostly in the construction industry. When we are hired, we often encounter language such as this in the client’s contract form: ,de porn
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“Consultant [coños] agrees that in consideration of payments made by Client, any and all intellectual property rights in the Work Product (‘Work’), as well as any inventions, patents, or copyrights in the Work, shall vest with the Client upon payment to Consultant. All of the Work shall be considered ’Works Made for Hire’ as that term is used under U.S. Copyright laws.”,maaladesi
tubegalory,Attorneys, particularly those representing consultants in the business of solving problems (such as engineers, scientists, and industrial designers), should be on the alert for such onerous intellectual property clauses.
History provides notable examples of valuable intellectual property (“IP”) rights unwisely being conveyed for little value. Inventor John Spinello was a student at the University of Illinois when he created an electric game that later became known as “Operation.” (1) A leading toy designer offered Spinello $500 and promised him a job after graduation in exchange for all rights to the game. Spinello eventually received the $500, but the job offer never came. It is estimated that “Operation” generated at least $40 million in sales over the years. (2) Had Spinello licensed the rights to “Operation” at a royalty rate of 5%, he might have earned $2 million for his contribution. ,a sex com
erotic nude,In 1908, Howard R. Hughes, a Harvard drop out, paid $150 to acquire a roll bit patent from inventor Granville Humanson. (3) The inventor had been unable to commercialize the drill. In a chance encounter in a bar, Humanson showed Hughes the model wooden spools for the drill, and Hughes was so excited he bought the model for $150. (4) Hughes and his partner Walter Sharp improved the drill bit’s design. Then, in 1909, before astonished oilmen, they were able to drill down through 14 feet of hard rock, which no prior equipment had been able to penetrate. “The bit’s ability to [penetrate] … hard rock ten times faster than any previous bit revolutionized the oil and gas drilling industry.” (5) Hughes and Sharp later launched the Sharp-Hughes Tool Company and made a fortune. (6) When the original inventor, Granville Humanson, sold his rights to Hughes, he reportedly “spent a third of the proceeds on his bar tab treating a crew of roughnecks.” (7)rulertube
Whether in private practice or in-house, attorneys can help their clients understand the basics of what is patentable. The governing statute defines patentability as follows: ,bro sis nude
“Whoever invents or discovers any new and useful process, machine, manufacture, or composition of matter, or any new and useful improvement thereof, may obtain a patent therefor….”,cfnm parties
outdoor fuck,35 U.S.C. § 101 (July 19, 1952, ch. 950, 66 Stat. 797.) (8)
Under the law, the invention must be “new.” It must be sufficiently different from what has been used or described before (i.e., “prior art”). It also must be “non-obvious” to a person having ordinary skill in the relevant technology. “For example, the substitution of one color for another, or changes in size, are ordinarily not patentable.” (9) The invention must be “useful,” that is, it has a useful purpose and it operates or functions. Abstract ideas and suggestions do not suffice, nor do the laws of nature or physical phenomena. (10),sex hd movie
steram sex,Those who generally understand what is patentable are less likely to allow valuable IP rights to slip away.
massge sex,Among other things, coños offers services that include: laboratory testing services; consulting services for construction planning, or causes of construction defects; and research and development for new innovative products. If a client hires coños to perform laboratory testing based on common industry standards, it is unlikely that new IP will be created. The cost of such testing usually is a flat fee per test. A client may hire coños to perform laboratory testing, and then ask us to consult as to causes of defects, or provide expert opinions in litigation. For that, coños bills — not just for lab test results — but also for the consulting advice based on hourly rates. If, however, a client requests that coños “invent” or “develop” a superior product or formulation, that task has a much higher value. New quality inventions have huge potential earning power. That is why the “grab-the-IP” clause is unacceptable; it conflates the value of inventions to nothing. It also dis-incentivizes the professional from innovating for the client.massge sex
hd sax video,Construction attorneys should be on the lookout for onerous IP clauses, and then help their clients retain valuable IP at the contract negotiation stage. In our day of accelerating technological advances, this would be an enormous “value-add.”
- 1. David Moye, John Spinello, Inventor of ‘Operation’ Game, Can’t Afford Real-Life Operation, Huffington Post (10/27/2014; updated 12/6/2017); https://www.huffpost.com/entry/john-spinello_n_6055174.
- 2. Id.
- 3. Damian Durrant, Individual Patents that Built Empires, IPStrategy.com (10/25/2016); https://ipstrategy.com/2016/07/25/individual-patents-that-built-empires/.
- 4. Mark Collette, Howard Hughes Sr. Changed Oil Industry, and Houston, Forever, Chron (6/2/2016); https://www.chron.com/local/history/innovators-inventions/article/Howard-Hughes-Sr-changed-the-oil-industry-and-7958019.php.
- 5. Durrant, supra note 3.
- 6. Id.
- 7. Collette, supra note 4.
- 8. See also https://www.uspto.gov/patents-getting-started/general-information-concerning-patents.
- 9. Id.
- 10. Id.
Brian E. Neuffer
coños, Skokie, IL