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Patent Project Management

Kirk Teska
Kirk Teska
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ASME Press
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To the optimist, the glass is half full. To the pessimist, the glass is half empty.

To the engineer, the glass is twice is big as it needs to be.

A project is typically established to solve a problem. Introduced in Chapter I, the problem was this: prior valves were unreliable and too expensive. Suppose the design of the new valve is now base-lined. After conducting one or more patent searches, the decision is made to pursue patent protection. Perhaps the new valve has yet to be fully modeled or even tested. Still, a record of the invention should be compiled for several good reasons.

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