Linked by Thom Holwerda on Wed 8th Aug 2012 06:23 UTC
Legal "The 2010 report, translated from Korean, goes feature by feature, evaluating how Samsung's phone stacks up against the iPhone. Authored by Samsung's product engineering team, the document evaluates everything from the home screen to the browser to the built in apps on both devices. In each case, it comes up with a recommendation on what Samsung should do going forward and in most cases its answer is simple: Make it work more like the iPhone." Pretty damning. We still need to know a few things: how many of these were actually implemented? How common are these types of comparisons (i.e., does Apple have them)? Are these protected by patents and the like? And, but that's largely irrelevant and mostly of interest to me because I'm a translator myself, who translated the document, and how well has he or she done the job?
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RE[11]: Common practice
by maccouch on Wed 8th Aug 2012 12:51 UTC in reply to "RE[10]: Common practice"
maccouch
Member since:
2012-03-14

maybe. but i have the impression that is the judge that's aggressively slimming the case for both parties because she's out of patience and because she doesn't want a million claims in her process.

Reply Parent Score: 1

RE[12]: Common practice
by MOS6510 on Wed 8th Aug 2012 13:01 in reply to "RE[11]: Common practice"
MOS6510 Member since:
2011-05-12

You are right and Soulbender is wrong.

Often one sues the other and the other countersues. They get everything out of the closet to make a case. Then they either settle and go on their business or it comes to a trail where only the big main points remain.

If they didn't drop all the small points the judge and jury would die of old age before they have gone through them all.

Reply Parent Score: 2

RE[13]: Common practice
by Soulbender on Wed 8th Aug 2012 13:13 in reply to "RE[12]: Common practice"
Soulbender Member since:
2005-08-18

Then they either settle and go on their business or it comes to a trail where only the big main points remain.


And what does it say about the supposed trademark infringements that none of them remain?

Reply Parent Score: 3