Google Patents

So, let's say you come up with the next big item that will revolutionize the world, like a device that could teleport individuals from one location to another. Then, you decide to commercially manufacture and promote the product. You create a business and do the same thing. Your friend buys your goods, conducts some reverse engineering, and launches his own business. He begins to offer your product as well, but with a different brand. And already you are broken as a result of market competition and the number of people who are replicating your goods. You ask yourself, "Where did I go wrong to change my good fortune into bad luck?"

The answer is simple. You failed to patent your invention! If only you patented the product, neither anybody else nor your neighbor could have copied and used it.

What is a patent?

Google patents

A patent is a legal document that assigns ownership of an invention to its creator. It goes over the specifics of the concept, paying close attention to the finer points that distinguish the creation. A patent will not be granted if the invention is not distinctive or when the innovation is not well-described. So, a patent is a title that grants you product claims and marks the product as yours, preventing others from using your innovation without your authorization.

A concept is not patentable, but an invention is. This implies that you file your innovation with a patent office as well as have exclusive rights to market it in the patent office's nation for a set length of time (this usually spans twenty years). One can provide other individuals (or companies) permission to produce and distribute the item in question in exchange for a price. You might also resell the patent to another business.

The entire point of a patent is that you have spent effort and time inventing anything for which there is a market, and as a result, you are entitled to compensation.

Google Patents: What it is

Google patent

Google Patents is a patent application search engine developed by Google.

Google Patents records over 87 million patent applications and patents from 17 offices for patents, with full text. Each database's complete set of granted patents and released patent applications are included in these publications (which belong to the public domain).

Patent documents in the United States originate from 1790, while EPO, as well as WIPO documents, date from 1978. On the earlier US patents, optical characte