Inventors and Patents From the City of Frisco

Inventors and patents from the City of Frisco is a data collection project that is designed to provide the public with data on inventors and their inventions. The project relies on publicly available data, such as patent grant data, to identify important inventors. The data is based on the city and state of residence at the time of the patent grant. In addition, many inventors are associated with one or more U.S. regional component areas. PTMT manually matches the data to these areas.

Reporting requirements implemented by Bayh-Dole

Inventions created with federal funding are subject to the Bayh-Dole Act, which requires disclosure of an inventor’s invention and patent protection. The Act also permits the U.S. government to revoke or restrict certain rights of a patent holder. The legislation was primarily meant for small businesses and nonprofit organizations, but was expanded to encompass all businesses with federal funding. The Bayh-Dole Act has facilitated collaboration between universities and industry and fueled the creation of powerful vehicles for transferring basic research to commercialization. It has been estimated that the Act has helped launch at least three new start-up companies and two new products each day. To comply with Bayh-Dole, inventors and patents from the City of Frisco must file periodic reports with the USPTO. This is required for both provisional and non-provisional applications. The notice provided under Bayh-Dole must be at least 60 days. The Bayh-Dole law has been criticised by both the pharmaceutical and biotech industries. The law was sold on the claim that government was not commercializing inventions. The law was accompanied by a raft of industry-funded trade associations. However, the drug industry and biotech trade associations pushed back against it, refusing to work with the government. The Bayh-Dole Act aims to promote the patenting of inventions. It provides a direct financial stake for inventors and enables them to apply for patents. It also requires universities to share royalties from patents with inventors. However, the Bayh-Dole Act does not have much evidence to support its effectiveness. Bayh-Dole is a short-lived law that did not last long in Congress. The Bayh-Dole Act was signed into law by President Carter on December 12, 1980. It is not a panacea for pharmaceutical innovation in the U.S.

Inventor IDs indicate rank of local ID by total number of patents

As the name implies, inventor IDs are ranked by the number of patents for which they are assigned. The local IDs are usually highly localized. In some regions, inventors can have multiple IDs, and inventors may live in several cities or countries. Patent data from the USPTO includes inventors with low resolution addresses, but these inventors are linked to local IDs with exact name matches. The linking process involves searching for names with similar characteristics, co-inventors, and patent citations. The resulting links provide complete inventor disambiguation for 8.47 million patents. The precision of these results is much higher than methods that only include inventor’s names.

Dr. Luis Von Ahn granted U.S. Patent 8,555,353

Luis Von Ahn, a Guatemalan-American, was born and raised in Guatemala City. He was interested in science and technology since he was a young boy. His mother enrolled him in a private English language school in Guatemala City, where he developed a passion for science and computers. He eventually became an inventor of computer software. With his invention, he has been granted U.S. Patent 8,555, 353. Luis Von Ahn’s inventions are used across the internet. One of his recent creations is the reCAPTCHA, a system that distinguishes between human and machine input. This technology helps to secure passwords and decode untranslated words. In addition, his work has helped digitize over thirteen million books. Although he was offered a position with Bill Gates, he rejected the offer, saying that he wanted to own his inventions. Luis von Ahn is a co-founder of the online language learning platform Duolingo. He has also been awarded the Lemelson-MIT Prize for his breakthrough inventions in global computer technology. Luis von Ahn received a Ph.D. from the SCS in 2005. Von Ahn is also the co-inventor of the “CAPTCHA” test. This system uses images and text to disguise messages. The resulting image looks like a bunch of twisted letters. The twisted letters are meant to fool the computer. CAPTCHA is an acronym for Completely Automated Public Turing Test. This system is used on websites to distinguish humans from bots. Many people have heard of it. While reCAPTCHA is a free tool, it isn’t a substitute for a traditional English proficiency test.