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Rosalie Ruegg and Patrick Thomas

12. Patent analysis Rosalie Ruegg and Patrick Thomas INTRODUCTION The purpose of this chapter is to explain how patent analysis is used for program evaluation, what research questions it can help to answer, how it is performed, and what are its limitations. Examples drawn from an evaluation study using patent analysis illustrate the approach. The analysis of patents is primarily applicable to evaluation of applied research programs and innovation because patents are knowledge outputs and indicators of invention. Patents disclose to society how an invention is

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Jonas Severin Frank and Wolfgang Kerber

JOBNAME: Nihoul PAGE: 1 SESS: 4 OUTPUT: Thu Nov 1 12:22:26 2018 9. Patent settlements in the pharmaceutical industry: what can we learn from economic analysis? Jonas Severin Frank and Wolfgang Kerber* 1. INTRODUCTION Patent settlements between originator firms and generic firms in the pharmaceutical industry have been one of the most disputed topics in competition and antitrust law discussions in recent years.1 In particular, * The authors would like to thank the participants of the Brown Bag Seminar at NYU Law School (1 April 2015), the Hohenheimer Oberseminar

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Sunghae Jun, Seung-Joo Lee, Jea-Bok Ryu and Sangsung Park

make its R&D plans efficiently and objectively. To solve this problem we propose a patent analysis (PA) approach that improves the performance of ESTF. In this study we use quantitative analysis methods based on statistics and objective data from patent documents. This research provides experts with the PA results of target technologies for ESTF; ie, we make questions for expert survey questionnaires using the results of PA. To verify the performance of our proposed approach we conduct a case study that involves the selection of web survey technologies, including

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Gabjo Kim, Yung Kim, Gyungtae Song, Dongju Sun and Sangsung Park

vacant technology may be promising sectors, but may also be unnecessary fields for R&D. Therefore, decision-makers in the R&D department can identify promising novel technologies using a patent analysis, and enhance their competitiveness in the market through strategic planning and investment in such technologies. Existing studies have established the strategies for technology commercialization and design using patent analyses. Hsu et al. 10 proposed a strategy for technology R&D investment and technology commercialization by using a content analysis of the abstracts

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Alexander Stack

1. Domestic patent law: autarkic analysis This chapter introduces relevant aspects of patent law and its economic analysis, treating a country and its patent laws as a closed system or autarky. It draws heavily from analysis of patent law in the United States, which, as a jurisdiction where the costs and benefits of patent law are largely internalized and result from domestic legislation, comes closest to being an autarky in this sense. Innovation, defined as the introduction of new products and processes, is a principal source of growth in living standards and

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Paola Maria Valenti

10. Economic approaches to patent damages analysis Paola Maria Valenti 10.1 INTRODUCTION In both the US and Europe, the guiding principle in computing patent damages is that of compensating the patent owner for the infringement of his intellectual property rights.1 If the patent holder is able to prove infringement of a valid patent, US patent law states that patent damages should be ‘adequate to compensate for the infringement’.2 Similarly, the EU Directive states that damages should ‘allow for compensation based on an objective criterion’.3 Compensatory

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Ove Granstrand

Evolving Properties of Intellectual Capitalism 5.    Patents, innovations and growth – empirical analysis Good inventions deserve the very best patent protection. Never give away a patent; you never know when you might need it again. (Interviewee involved in one of Sweden’s largest biotechnology innovations) 5.1  CHAPTER AIMS AND OUTLINE This chapter analyses the relations between R&D, patenting, innovations, entrepreneurship and growth based on the empirical studies in the national investigation. The structure and design of these studies have been

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Jessica C Lai

to institutional, structural or organizational biases, which impinge upon their ability to invent, patent and commercialize. A consequence of this is that women often feel the need to perform masculine traits to survive in certain disciplines. Through this analysis, the article re-frames the discourse around women inventors by showing that we have to stop focusing on the ‘women in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM)’ narrative, because this focus is a distraction from the underlying problem that the Western knowledge governance system reflects

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Joonghae Suh

8.  E mpirical analysis of university patenting in Korea Joonghae Suh 1.  INTRODUCTION Over the course of Korea’s industrialization, the primary role of universities has been supplying quality workers. The research university model, which had been already established in advanced countries, has begun operation only recently in Korea. The research university model was set in motion in 1971 with the foundation of the Korea Advanced Institute of Science (KAIS), which became today’s Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST). Since then, new research

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Matthew W. Callahan and Jason M. Schultz

JOBNAME: Contreras PAGE: 3 SESS: 4 OUTPUT: Mon Feb 27 11:46:15 2017 8. Is patent reform via private ordering anticompetitive? An analysis of open patent agreements Matthew W. Callahan and Jason M. Schultz I. INTRODUCTION In the five years from 2010 through 2015, there have been numerous attempts to create new forms of private “collective action” to address a range of perceived problems in the patent ecosystem, from “abusive” litigation to patent quality to general concerns about scope and claim over-breadth as well as licensing transaction costs. Drawing from