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- Exit patent, enter brevet. This covers the procedure. If you have to show a working prototype, you are less prone to horse around
-No brevets on mathematical software, mathematical principles, scientific theories and genes.
-I agree on shifting the burden of proof to the appellant, that should make them think twice before starting something.
- Inventor that leaves the company is still owner of the brevet that he presented in his free time and loses the brevet he created as employe of the company ( we suppose the company paid him to find exactly this)
- The peculiar case of the "invention by luck" is covered as follows: Brevet stays in the company, inventor receives a 25% royalty lifetime non transferrable.
This just leaves us with one big question. What do we do with the patents that exists NOW?
This is the real elephant in the room becuase WiFi data transmission ( just to make an example) has dozens of patents that covers each a slight detail of the system. So who gets it? Any idea?