- n. Alternative form of re-examination.
“Service of prior art on someone who has a duty to disclose it during the reexamination is another intriguing possibility.”
“Because Appellant has repeatedly relied on the district court proceeding in support of nonobviousness, we discern no unfairness in subjecting Appellant to any adverse consequence that may arise from such reliance in the current reexamination, which is conducted under the preponderance of the evidence standard - a standard that is substantially lower than the clear and convincing standard used in district court.”
“And, again, what actually happens when the "reexamination" bell gets rung?”
“So, of course, the magic bullet is a new kind of reexamination in the Patent Office.”
“Using a legal process called "reexamination," the Patent Busting Project will ultimately go to the US Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) and attempt to take those bad patents off the books.”
“Arthur Herman's strange new study is both a biography and a "reexamination" of McCarthy's place in postwar American politics.”
“I have said before that the system is six decades old and could use a reexamination.”
“But the eminence of the two authors and the measured tone of their work - which portrayed Quayle as a resourceful political strategist - spurred a reexamination of the caricature of the much-maligned vice president.”
“What I myself felt was more like "Sad necessity" -- and I would have preferred a mournful remembrance of the innocent dead of the Twin Towers and of Iraq and Afghanistan -- a thoughtful reexamination of how easy it is to turn abominable violence against us into a justification for indiscriminate violence by us.”
“Having once lived in AZ, and for a good many years, I can say with resolute authority that AZ is one of the best reasons anywhere to suggest a close reexamination of the second amendment, possibly with an eye to amending it to more appropriately fit modern times.”
‘reexamination’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for reexamination.