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825 results about "Trademark" patented technology

A trademark (also written trade mark or trade-mark) is a type of intellectual property consisting of a recognizable sign, design, or expression which identifies products or services of a particular source from those of others, although trademarks used to identify services are usually called service marks. The trademark owner can be an individual, business organization, or any legal entity. A trademark may be located on a package, a label, a voucher, or on the product itself. For the sake of corporate identity, trademarks are often displayed on company buildings. It is legally recognized as a type of intellectual property.

Business method and apparatus for employing induced multimedia classifiers based on unified representation of features reflecting disparate modalities

This invention is a business system and method to perform categorization (classification) of multimedia items and to make business decisions based on the categorization of the item. The multimedia items are comprised of a multitude of disparate information sources, in particular, visual information and textual information. Classifiers are induced based on combining textual and visual feature vectors. Textual features are the traditional ones. Visual features include, but are not limited to, color properties of key intervals and motion properties of key intervals. The visual feature vectors are determined in such a fashion that the vectors are sparse. The text and the visual representation vectors are combined in a systematic and coherent fashion. This vector representation of a media item lends itself to well-established learning techniques and can be used for multimedia item categorization. The resulting business system, subject of this invention, can be used for many purposes. An example here are enforcement of copyright, trademark, intellectual property, parental guidance and common decency restrictions. Other uses are multimedia item classifier to determine routing of incoming items or building user profiles based on user multimedia preferences.

Computing device having a low power secondary processor coupled to a keyboard controller

InactiveUS20020129288A1Easy to implementSusbset functionality useVolume/mass flow measurementPower modeGraphics
This abstract has been included pursuant to Section 1.72(b) of the Rules for Patent and Trademark Cases, Title 37 of the Code of Federal Regulations. This abstract is intended only to enable the Patent and Trademark Office and the public to generally determine the nature of the technical disclosure. This abstract is not intended to aid in the interpretation of the scope of any claim. A portable computing device includes a keyboard controller that receives keystroke information as well as inputs from a graphical pointing device and conveys these to a main central processing unit. The keyboard controller additionally communicates with a battery module through a second interface in order to monitor and control the charging of the module. A low power secondary processor is interfaced to the keyboard controller through the second interface in order to receive keystroke information as well as information from the graphical pointing device. When the keyboard controller is instructed to do so, keystroke and graphical pointing information are conveyed exclusively to the secondary processor, thereby enabling the portable computing device to perform some functions without requiring the main central processing unit to be operational and thus operate in a low power mode.

Mobile phone extension and data interface via an audio headset connection

InactiveUS20060229108A1Assures goodSubstation equipmentTrademarkHeadphones
A method and apparatus is present for achieving simple and inexpensive communications from wired phones to mobile or cell phones called a mobile phone extension. It is inexpensive because of flexible system architecture and simple hardware implementation. It allows phone calls to be made from wired phones over a cell phone. It is simple because audio signals from a microphone and speaker of a wired handset are connected to the mobile phone via a simple plug connection to the headset audio port. Alternatively, the system works with wireless connections between headsets and mobile phones. When the connection is made with a base station, it can be a wired or cordless phone or device acting as the base station. The disclosed system allows electronic apparatus to use a common mobile phone to link its communication instead of having an embedded phone separate from the user's personal phone. Other uses provide a means to communicate with a wireless headset while connecting audio from other devices such as audio devices such as players and records, and data devices. Even if the later is only speaker audio only, but it can contain microphone audio too. Thus useful apparatus and methods are claimed to connect mobile phones and wireless headsets with wired phone handset audio or other audio or video, and digital devices. One such audio player is the “I-Pod” known as a trademark of Apple Corporation. These devices can thus be connected with the disclosed interface, even when not using a wired phone, so audio from a cell phone and other devices can be received on the same headset. Use of gesture technology and particular command sets are also claimed for controlling devices using

Internet-based system for collecting, managing and serving consumer product-related information over the internet using trademarks and universal resource locators (URLS) symbolically-linked by manufacturers of consumer products and/or their agents

An Internet-based system for collecting, managing and serving consumer product-related information over the Internet. The system comprises a database management subsystem for storing and managing information representative of (i) a plurality of trademarks placed on or used in connection with a plurality of consumer products, and (ii) a plurality of Uniform Resource Locators (URLs) symbolically linked to the trademarks and specifying the location of a plurality of Web documents stored in one or more Internet-based information servers, by manufacturers, their agents and/or third parties, and contain particular kinds of information related to consumer products on which the trademarks are placed and used in commerce. A trademark/URL information server accesses one or more URLs from the database management subsystem in response to a request placed therewith by a consumer-operated client computer subsystem. Each manufacturer uses a manufacturer-managed client computer subsystem to transmit to the database management subsystem, information representative of a plurality of symbolically linked trademarks and URLs. Each consumer uses a consumer-operated client computer subsystem to access one or more URLs from the database management subsystem in response to a request transmitted to the trademark/URL information server. The accessed URLs are then used to access and display Web documents specified by the URLs and containing consumer product related information. Using the present invention, large databases containing symbolically linked trademarks and URLs can be created and managed, so that corresponding consumer product related information on the World Wide Web (WWW) can be reliably accessed and displayed by consumers using trademarks.

Motor vehicle dashboard and the like

There is now provided a motor vehicle dashboard for a motor vehicle. The motor vehicle dashboard has a frame structure that can be attached to a motor vehicle body. The dashboard has a first element with a first attachment side and a second attachment side opposite the first attachment side, with the first attachment side of the first element being configured to be adhered to the frame structure. The first element comprises foam. The dashboard has a second element with a first side that is configured to be exposed towards the interior of a motor vehicle, and a second, attachment, side opposite the first side of the second element. The first side of the second element provides a leather-like appearance to the dashboard. The abstract of the disclosure is submitted herewith as required by 37 C.F.R. §1.72(b). As stated in 37 C.F.R. §1.72(b), "A brief abstract of the technical disclosure in the specification must commence on a separate sheet, preferably following the claims, under the heading "Abstract of the Disclosure." The purpose of the abstract is to enable the Patent and Trademark Office and the public generally to determine quickly from a cursory inspection the nature and gist of the technical disclosure. The abstract shall not be used for interpreting the scope of the claims." Therefore, the abstract is not intended to limit the claims in any manner and should not be interpreted as limiting the claims in any manner.

Multi-attribute drug comparison

A computer-implemented apparatus or method, or a software product, for generating a composite quantitative comparison of drug products based on multiple attributes of them. A set of name-attribute similarity scores are generated based on similarities among the names of selected target and reference drugs. A set of product-attribute similarity scores are generated based on similarities among product attributes of the selected target and reference drugs. A target drug confusability score is generated based on the confusability of the target drug as compared to a population of other drugs. The composite quantitative comparison is generated based on a composite of the name-attribute and product-attribute similarity scores, and the target confusability score. A set of one or more severity of confusion scores may also be included in the composite quantitative comparison. These scores are based on one or more indicators of the severity of the consequences to a patient of confusing the target and reference drugs so that, for example, the wrong drug is administered to the patient, or the correct drug is incorrectly administered. The name-attribute similarity scores may be generated based on orthographic, phonetic, and/or phonological analysis. The product-attribute similarity scores may be generated based on the drugs'strengths, indications, dosages, administration routes, manufacturers, pharmacological categories, storage requirements, colors, shapes, legal standing, trademark description, and/or other attributes. The composite quantitative comparison may include severity-weighted similarity scores or both similarity scores and severity of confusion scores. The severity of confusion indicators may include a therapeutic index and/or a contraindication index.
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