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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Culture > Publishing > Publications > Examiner > Rejection   Michael Charnine

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Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Rejection"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.


  1. The rejection is based on the public policy preventing the extension of the term of a patent. (Web site)
  2. The rejection is based primarily on references from Berners-Lee and Raggett.
  3. Rejection is a normal reaction of the body to a foreign object.
  4. Rejection is also high after transplantation for autoimmune hepatitis. (Web site)
  5. Rejection is treated with combinations of immunosuppressive drugs given in higher doses than immunosuppressive maintenance.


  1. The court reversed the rejection based on a determination that Pfluger IV was only entitled to the Pfluger III filing date.
  2. The parent was filed on the same day as the examined application and thus no 35 U.S.C. 102(e) rejection could be made based on the parent's filing date. (Web site)
  3. FIG. 9 is a flow chart illustrating how a rejection reason may be obtained. (Web site)
  4. Timely filing of continuing case does not preclude res judicata rejection.
  5. Both examples of the basic waveform satisfy the characteristics 1 and 2 above, and are both capable of multipath rejection.

Double Patenting

  1. A provisional obviousness-type double patenting rejection should be made using form paragraphs 8.33 and either 8.35 or 8.37. (Web site)
  2. This is a provisional obviousness-type double patenting rejection because the conflicting claims have not in fact been patented. (Web site)
  3. A provisional double patenting rejection should be made using form paragraph 8.32. (Web site)

Terminal Disclaimer

  1. A terminal disclaimer must be required in the later-filed application before the ODP rejection can be withdrawn and the application permitted to issue. (Web site)
  2. The filing of a terminal disclaimer cannot overcome a double patenting rejection based upon 35 U.S.C. 101. (Web site)
  3. A judicially created double patenting rejection may be obviated by filing a terminal disclaimer in accordance with 37 CFR 1.321(c). (Web site)
  4. A terminal disclaimer cannot be filed to obviate a statutory double patenting rejection. (Web site)

Patenting Rejection

  1. Domination by itself, i.e., in the absence of statutory or nonstatutory double patenting grounds, cannot support a double patenting rejection. (Web site)
  2. If the answer is yes, then an "obviousness-type" nonstatutory double patenting rejection may be appropriate. (Web site)
  3. Nonstatutory double patenting could include a rejection which is not the usual "obviousness-type" double patenting rejection. (Web site)
  4. The Patent and Trademark Office Examiner could issue a provisional double patenting rejection of one or more claims in a patent application.
  5. A judicially created double patenting rejection may be obviated by filing a terminal disclaimer in accordance with 1.321(c). (Web site)


  1. For example, in the final rejection, claims 1, 13 and 27 were rejected under 35 U.S.C. 102(b) as being anticipated by U.S. Patent No. (Web site)
  2. If the appellant is the owner, the appellant must also identify the rejected claims whose rejection is being appealed. (Web site)

Same Invention

  1. This type of double patenting rejection is rare and is limited to the particular facts of the case. (Web site)
  2. When a double patenting rejection is appropriate, it must be based either on statutory grounds or nonstatutory grounds. (Web site)
  3. Nevertheless, the reasons for the delay in issuing a patent have been considered in assessing the propriety of a double patenting rejection. (Web site)
  4. Nor does §103(c) eliminate what should have been an alternative rejection for double patenting.
  5. See the discussion regarding "provisional" double patenting rejection in subsection B. above. (Web site)


  1. The ground of rejection employed depends upon the relationship of the inventions being claimed. (Web site)
  2. Section 1.132 Affidavits or declarations traversing grounds of rejection. (Web site)
  3. No new ground of rejection can be proposed by a requester respondent. (Web site)
  4. A first class of comment known as a rejection may be based on a number of different substantive grounds.
  5. The Board reverses the rejection of claims 1-4 and imposes a new ground of rejection of claims 1-4 under 37 CFR 41.50(b). (Web site)


  1. If an application fails to meet these demands, the examiner will issue an "Office Action" containing the grounds for rejection. (Web site)
  2. An office action is an objection or rejection, issued by the patent examiner, of the application. (Web site)
  3. The amendment or response is usually sufficient to overcome the rejection and cause the patent examiner to approve the patent application. (Web site)
  4. I would affirm the examiner's rejection. (Web site)
  5. From the MPEP sections, determine what rationale the examiner was required to use when drafting the rejection. (Web site)

Rejection Should

  1. Alternatively, if applicant argues that the admission noted by the examiner was not in fact an admission, the rejection should also be withdrawn. (Web site)
  2. Judge Barrett suggests that a new ground of rejection should be entered against the claims on appeal. (Web site)
  3. The office action rejection should discuss both dates if the publication date was prior to the rejected application.


  1. The time limit for requesting a reexamination is three months from the date of receiving the decision of rejection.
  2. Proposed subpart C provides rules for the inter partes appeal under 35 U.S.C. 315 of a rejection in an inter partes reexamination proceeding to the Board. (Web site)
  3. The sealing rings were not at issue during the reexamination, and neither rejection nor argument was made concerning the sealing rings.
  4. However, the examiner SHOULD NOT make any rejection of the claims in the order for reexamination. (Web site)
  5. In the meantime, in March 2008, the PTO issued an initial rejection of the claims and has, more recently, refused to end the reexamination. (Web site)


  1. Petition may be taken to the Director in the case of objections or requirements not involved in the rejection of any claim (§ 1.181). (Web site)
  2. Filing of an application before the second step of invention has been completed will result in rejection of the claim as being premature and nonstatutory.
  3. It affirmed the rejection of claims 9 and 11 of the '748 patent on the ground of obviousness-type double patenting over claim 1 of the '762 patent. (Web site)
  4. Petition may be taken to the Commissioner in the case of objections or requirements not involved in the rejection of any claim. (Web site)
  5. An examiner may reject a claim so-amended, provided that the rejection constitutes a new ground of rejection. (Web site)


  1. The examiner will then issue an Office action detailing the rejection and addressing the substantive matters which effect patentability.
  2. A first action rejection will set a 3-month shortened period for reply. (Web site)
  3. Final Action: An office action that contains a final rejection of one or more claims or another final action.
  4. The statement of the rejection incorporated by reference the reasons given in the first Office action. (Web site)
  5. Such requirement will normally be made before any action on the merits; however, it may be made at any time before final action (final rejection). (Web site)

Subject Matter

  1. In essence, a 35 U.S.C. 102(d) rejection applies if applicant's foreign application supports the subject matter of the U.S. claims. (Web site)
  2. DISCUSSION We reverse the examiner's rejection under 35 U.S.C. - 101 (non-statutory subject matter). (Web site)
  3. However, I-would enter a new ground of rejection for lack of statutory subject matter under --101 based on different reasoning. (Web site)
  4. The abandoned application contained subject matter which was essential to the rejection but which was not carried over into the continuation-in-part.
  5. This is not an anticipation rejection where identity of subject matter might be an issue.

Final Rejection

  1. Applicant may file an appeal with the Board of Patent Appeals and Interferences after given a final rejection or after the claim has been rejected twice.
  2. Reply to a final rejection must comply with 37 CFR 1.114 or include cancellation of, or appeal from the rejection of, each rejected claim. (Web site)
  3. The examiner then issued a final rejection, again rejecting the claims under the first paragraph of section 112. (Web site)
  4. Applicant submits that this Amendment After Final Rejection only addresses formal matters raised a previous Office Action. (Web site)
  5. In an ex parte reexamination filed on or after November 29, 1999, the patent owner may appeal to the Board only after the final rejection of the claims. (Web site)


  1. In their appeal brief applicants addressed, for the first time, the merits of the rejection. (Web site)
  2. Any reply brief would have to specify the error in each new ground of rejection as set forth in Sec. (Web site)

Rejection Under

  1. This provisional rejection under 35 U.S.C. 102(e) is based upon a presumption of future patenting of the copending application. (Web site)
  2. Canceled matter in the application file of a U.S. patent cannot be relied upon in a rejection under 35 U.S.C. 102(e). (Web site)
  3. In this situation, a rejection under 35 U.S.C. 102(e) is precluded. (Web site)


  1. An amendment may be made at any time before the patent applicant receives a certified copy of a decision to grant the patent or a notice of rejection.
  2. The Office action is properly made final because the new double patenting rejection was necessitated by amendment of the application by applicant. (Web site)
  3. Applicant submits that this Amendment After Final Rejection at least places this application in better form for appeal. (Web site)
  4. In making such final rejection, the examiner repeats or states all grounds of rejection then considered applicable to the claims in the application. (Web site)
  5. On the second or later reconsideration, a rejection or other action may be made final. (Web site)

Technological Arts

  1. The majority reverses the examiner's rejection on the narrow ground that there is no separate "technological arts" test under 35-U.S.C. --101. (Web site)
  2. Id. at 878, 197 USPQ at 857.- The "technological arts" rejection was reversed. (Web site)
  3. Rejection reversed, there is no judicially recognized "technological arts" test for patentability. (Web site)


  1. A double patenting rejection may NOT be made on this basis if the patent under reexamination issued before December 10, 2004. (Web site)
  2. In ex parte prosecution, the PTO has the initial burden of producing a factual basis for a rejection.
  3. It is not acceptable for the examiner to merely indicate that all of applicant's remarks form the basis for withdrawing the previous rejection.
  4. However the rejection of logical argument as a basis for belief and action often leads to bizarre beliefs and futile actions. (Web site)
  5. Significance - Probability of rejection on the basis of a statistical test and a hypothesis. (Web site)

Amendment Submitted

  1. Even if the rejection is improper, the amendment may still give rise to prosecution history estoppel. (Web site)
  2. The applicant's response is then limited to appeal in the case of rejection of any claim and further amendment is restricted. (Web site)
  3. Such an amendment submitted after final rejection will not be entered. (Web site)
  4. The amendment or response is usually sufficient to overcome the rejection and cause the patent examiner to approve the patent application. (Web site)
  5. This paragraph may be used for any 37 CFR 1.121(b) informality as to an amendment submitted in a reissue application prior to final rejection.

Claims Were

  1. In response to a rejection under 35 U.S.C. 102 that the claims were unpatentable over Walden, U.S. Patent No.
  2. Benson and the claims were again rejected under 35 U.S.C. -- 100 and 101.- The CCPA sustained the - 101 rejection based on the reasoning in Gottschalk v. (Web site)

Determine Whether

  1. Appeal 1976); and In re Harnisch, supra, to determine whether such a rejection is appropriate in any particular case.
  2. The examiner needs this foreign priority claim information to determine whether an additional "back-up" rejection is appropriate. (Web site)

Fico Score

  1. If the FICO score is below a rejection threshold, then the application is rejected in a step 684. (Web site)
  2. As is described below, in one embodiment, the Underwriter bases its decision on the FICO score alone when the FICO score is below a rejection threshold. (Web site)


  1. In making such final rejection, the examiner repeats or states all grounds of rejection then considered applicable to the claims in the application. (Web site)
  2. In response, the applicant did not substantially amend the claims, but overcame the rejection by arguing around the prior art cited by the examiner.
  3. If the Examiner rejects the application because of prior art, it may be possible to amend the claims to overcome the rejection. (Web site)
  4. In the United States, objective evidence or secondary considerations of non-obviousness can overcome a proper obviousness rejection.
  5. Normally, if a reasonable prima facie case of obviousness cannot be developed by the examiner, a rejection based on obviousness will not extended. (Web site)


  1. If the appellant is the owner, the appellant must also identify the rejected claims whose rejection is being appealed. (Web site)


  1. If there is a common assignee or inventor between the application and patent, a double patenting rejection must be made.
  2. One is the "same invention" type double patenting rejection based on 35 U.S.C. 101 which states in the singular that an inventor "may obtain a patent". (Web site)
  3. The Final Rejection is still in force, but the inventor may have gained some ground in the application process.


  1. If there is "no cause for rejection" patents for utility models or designs will issue.
  2. This type of rejection is generally given when an applicant has two closely-related applications or patents. (Web site)
  3. As the graph below shows, in my sample, only 25.6% of the recently issued patents received an initial rejection during prosecution.


  1. The arguments presented have been carefully considered, but are not persuasive that the rejection of the claim under [1] should be withdrawn. (Web site)
  2. Link responded to the final rejection with arguments and amendments.


  1. If 8 or more patients show no signs of biopsy proven steroid resistant rejection, additional 20 patients will be included. (Web site)
  2. In all patients liver biopsy was obtained prior to ERC for exclusion of graft rejection.
  3. Liver biopsy is also used after liver transplantation to determine the cause of elevated liver tests and determine if rejection is present. (Web site)


  1. Friedrich Nietzsche based his work on ethics on the rejection of Christianity and authority in general, or moral nihilism.
  2. The result in many Oromo areas such as Wello, Arsi, and Hrarge was outright rejection of Christianity and the en masse adoption of Islam”(Mekuria Bulcha).


  1. Section 2100 of the Manual of Patent Examining Procedure (MPEP) offers requirements to the examiner on developing a rejection. (Web site)
  2. The provisional double patenting rejection made in B's application would be obviated if all requirements of 37 CFR 1.321 are met. (Web site)


  1. The action will also clearly set forth each rejection proposed by the third party requester that the examiner refuses to adopt. (Web site)
  2. It is only the requester's right to appeal any rejection proposed and not adopted that is ensured by the statute. (Web site)


  1. The importance of this is found in the rejection of the idea of natural law and especially in the espousal of the concept of non-neutrality. (Web site)
  2. Brinton, like Solidarity as a whole, was marked by his complete rejection of Leninism and the concept of the vanguard party.


  1. Two patients underwent retransplantation for graft rejection at 2 and 3 mo, respectively. (Web site)
  2. Graft rejection and graft-versus-host disease are potential complications with any transplant procedures, including bone marrow transplant. (Web site)
  3. Graft rejection constitutes a greater problem in patients with AA than in those receiving a transplant for other disorders.


  1. Where the failure to respond by brief appears to be intentional, the Board may summarily sustain the rejection. (Web site)
  2. The rejection or "failure" rate is minimal, only 1 to 2% of all implant procedures. (Web site)
  3. Oral argument at the hearing will not remedy a deficiency of failure to traverse a ground of rejection in the brief. (Web site)


  1. Aggregation: A ground for rejection of a patent claim that is based on a lack of cooperation among the elements of an invention.
  2. Any rejection based on lack of utility should include a detailed explanation why the claimed invention has no specific and substantial credible utility.
  3. There was no lack of clarity, and no rejection under Section 112.


  1. Entry of a new ground of rejection, by definition, does not dispose of an issue on the merits. (Web site)
  2. On the merits, the Federal Circuit affirmed the rejection of certain business method patent claims involving hedging risks in commodities trading.


  1. Such a petition should be accompanied by a showing as to why the most recent Office action should have been designated as a final rejection. (Web site)


  1. Domination by itself, i.e., in the absence of statutory or nonstatutory double patenting grounds, cannot support a double patenting rejection. (Web site)
  2. Proxy, redirect, or send a rejection message, using whatever policy the server would use in the absence of a CPL script. (Web site)


  1. An important theme for Christian antisemitism is the rejection by Jews of Christian claims that Jesus was the Messiah.

Alternative Hypothesis

  1. The rejection region is calculated under the null hypothesis but the power is calculated under the alternative hypothesis. (Web site)
  2. If the z-value is less than -1.96 then there is the possibility of rejection of the null hypothesis and acceptance of the alternative hypothesis.


  1. The more negative it is, the stronger the rejection of the hypothesis that there is a unit root at some level of confidence.


  1. Rejection of Judaism, Christianity, Islam and other religious beliefs.


  1. The rejection identified Narayanan as prior art under 35 U.S.C. § 102(e).
  2. For amendments filed after final rejection, see MPEP § 714.12 and § 714.13. (Web site)

Statistical Test

  1. The probability of a false rejection of the null hypothesis in a statistical test. (Web site)


  1. In the examination stage, the examiner should determine whether a rejection based on double patenting is appropriate. (Web site)
  2. The examiner's answer may withdraw the rejection of claims, if appropriate. (Web site)
  3. Power analysis is appropriate when the concern is with the correct acceptance or rejection of a null hypothesis. (Web site)


  1. Culture > Publishing > Publications > Examiner
  2. Applicant
  3. Encyclopedia of Finance. > Technology > Invention > Claims
  4. Science > Mathematics > Statistics > Null Hypothesis
  5. Glossaries > Glossary of Patent Terms /

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  Originally created: June 29, 2007.
  Links checked: February 11, 2013.
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