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How to Write a Specification That Satisfies the Requirements in Multiple Jurisdictions

Original air date: 10.6.21. 
This webinar is grounded in the overarching theoretical concept that a written description is intended to survive the expiration of the patent itself, such that a person of skill in the art can read the written description and implement the inventive concepts inside the written description in order to reap the underlying benefit of the invention. In this sense, an analogy can be drawn between a written description in a patent and an academic paper, both of which are intended to fill the same object, namely providing instructions to persons of skill in the art as to how to practice a given invention. The fact that each jurisdiction has developed specific rules—some of which may diverge across jurisdictions—creates stress for patent drafters. This webinar will attempt to reconcile some of those divergences by providing a synthesized framework for patent attorneys.

Presented by: Alessandra Bosia of Studio Torta S.P.A.; Andrew Currier of PCK Intellectual Property; and Edward Ellis of Leason Ellis LLP

 
This webinar is approved in the following states:

Alabama 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
Connecticut 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
California 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
Florida 1.8 CLE Credits Approved
Minnesota 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
New Hampshire 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
New Jersey 1.8 CLE Credits Approved
New Mexico 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
New York 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
Pennsylvania 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
Texas 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
Vermont 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
Virginia 1.5 CLE Credits Approved
Wisconsin 1.8 CLE Credits Approved
For information on CLE accreditation in all other states, please contact our CLE Department at cle@aipla.org. CLE credit may be available, but will require additional time for approval and COA delivery.