Basic Principles of Patent Drafting – Summary

February 5, 2009 at 9:18 am Leave a comment

Greetings inventors, investors, patent drafters and anyone interested in patents! This is Rabbi, Dr. Yosef Freedland, surgeon, and patent attorney; leader of the medical device team Appelfeld Zer Fisher writing to you from the beautiful border of Ramat Gan, at the border of Bene Brak.

Getting back to your invention of the ultrasound probe that finds foreign bodies in people:

Alternatively, you have other suspicions about this fetal ultrasound probe. You suspect that even if the fetal ultrasound probe beams can be focused, the beams are limited to focusing at a maximum distance that is greater than your foreign body ultrasound probe.

Other ways to handle an unknown invention such as the fetal ultrasound probe is to add description and claims about how your invention can be focused to reflect off one object at a very short range and then modified to focus of a second object at a longer-range.

So in summary you write claims starting with the slug and then developing claims to the snail shell. you hope for the best, meaning that the first claim in its broadest form remains unchallenged. However you prepare for the worst meaning that you make plenty of backup claims supported by detailed description. With this hard shell protection, you are provided with multiple back up positions to allow us to protect your wonderful invention using items that are part and parcel your patent application, just like the snail shell that is part and parcel of a snail slug. So that winds it up for snails.


Entry filed under: Medical Device Patents, Patent Claim Drafting, Patent Drafting Lessons, Patent Specification. Tags: , , , , , .

The Importance of a Broad Specification With Many Variations A Patent of Selection for a Jacketed Cardiac Stent

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