Editor’s note: Leonid (“Lenny”) Kravets is a patent attorney at Panitch, Schwarze, Belisario and Nadel, LLP in Philadelphia, PA. Lenny focuses his practice on patent prosecution and intellectual property transactions in computer-related technology areas. He specializes in developing IP strategy for young technology companies and blogs on this topic at StartupsIP.
Apple has won a preliminary injunction against Samsung that bans U.S. sales of the latter's Galaxy Nexus smartphone. The ruling came just days after the same court handed down a similar decision that banned U.S. sales of Samsung's Galaxy Tab 10.1.
This week Google was granted a patent for “Social computing personas for protecting identity in online social interactions”; in other words, “a pseudonym could be presented as someone’s name based upon their choices of who would see that name or their ‘real’ name.” Sound familiar? It does to me.
Boston University has won settlements from 25 companies it sued for infringing "a professors patented technology for producing blue light-emitting diodes (LEDs)," a university news site reported yesterday. Apple's iPhone 5, iPad, and MacBook Air were listed as infringing the patented technology, along with Amazon's Kindle Paperwhite and Kindle Fire.
It has been quite a week so far for Apple (NASDAQ: AAPL), one that seems to have gained the company the inside track in its high-profile patent war with Samsung.
The same judge that granted a preliminary injunction against sales of the Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1 in the United States last week now has awarded Apple a preliminary injunction blocking sales of the Galaxy Nexus, the latest round in the sm
A company that has acquired 100% of the ownership of a patent for an off-site transcription system – United States Patent 6,298,326 — in order to, in its words, “effectively administer certain patents for technology”, says it will be seeking residual royalties from Apple, for its Siri voice assistant, and Google, for the Voice Recognition technology in its Android 4.1 relea
Everyone is waiting for Amazon to finally release its smartphone, Project Aria. As recent as last month, there were reports that the device is coming this year. And now a report out of The Wall Street Journal says that Amazon’s smartphone will be revealed in June. And shortly after in September, it will be ready for consumers.