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July 31, 2023
John Rizvi, Esq.

How to Write a Strong Patent That Will Be Approved by a Patent Examiner I Strong Vs Weak Patent

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These two patents look exactly the same, don't they? However, one of these is going to protect your idea like a bulletproof vest, while the other one, well, let's just say you might as well throw it away. Why? Because there's a big difference between a strong patent and a weak patent. Let's put these two to the test and see what makes them different. Round One patent language. Does your patent include needless details that are not critical to the invention, and overly limit the scope of protection offered? If so you have a weak patent on your hands, one that does a poor job at correctly describing your invention. Meanwhile, a strong patent uses clear concise language that accurately describes the invention, and it's easy for a patent examiner to understand and approve round two. prior art. A strong patent will make it clear to the patent examiner how the invention differs from the prior art like other patents and inventions by distinguishing it from the competition. This makes it difficult for anyone to challenge the novelty of your invention, or take the position that your idea is obvious. A patent application that fails to carve out any patent ugly novel subject matter when reviewed by an examiner against similar inventions is likely to be denied. The more of the specification and claims of your patent illustrate how your invention differs from the prior art, the stronger your patent will be, and the more likely it is that it will be approved. Round three description. Good patents should have claims that are broad, but not indefinite, specific, but not too fixed, it seems almost like an impossible task. To put it simply, the description of your invention should include detail, but broaden them enough to include variations, options and alternatives that your invention could be used for. If a patent is not written this way. A competitor could try and create a similar invention with slightly different components and avoid infringement. So let's review. A strong patent should have clear and concise language. It should make it clear to the examiner how the invention differs from the prior art, and the patent should be detailed enough to accurately describe your invention by broad enough to cover competitors attempts to design around the idea. If you're seeking a strong bulletproof patent to protect your idea, call my office at 1877 patent professor to get started on the patent process. And if you're enjoying this video, make sure you leave a like below and subscribe for more from the patent Professor

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At the law offices of John Rizvi, P.A. - The Idea Attorneys®, we have dedicated our practice exclusively to securing and preserving the intellectual property rights of our clients, including patent, trademark, copyright, trade secret, unfair competition, and franchising matters.
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© Copyrights 2024. The Idea Attorneys (The Patent Professor®). All Rights Reserved.
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