British patent system and the industrial revolution, 1700-1852 : from privilege to property / Sean Bottomley.Material type: TextSeries: Cambridge intellectual property and information law.Publisher: United Kingdom : Cambridge University Press, 2014Description: xi, 330 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.ISBN: 9781107058293.Subject(s): Patent laws and legislation -- Great Britain -- History | Industrial revolution -- Great Britain -- History | Industrialization -- Great Britain -- History | LAW / Intellectual Property / GeneralDDC classification: 346.41048609033 Online resources: Cover image
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Symbiosis Law School, Noida
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|346.410482 STO.A Art and copyright /||346.410486 FYS.M Modern law of patents||346.410486 PIL.R Requirement for an invention in patent law /||346.41048609033 BOT.B British patent system and the industrial revolution, 1700-1852 :||346.41066 BOU.B Bourne on company law /||346.41066 DAV.G Gower's principles of modern company law /||346.41066 FER.P Principles of corporate finance law /|
Includes bibliographical references (pages 295-315) and index.
Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction; Part I. The Patent 'System': 2. The administration of patents: a poor man's tale?; 3. The jurisprudence of patents: the specification requirement; 4. Of patents and pirates: the adjudication of patent disputes; 5. The substantive development of patent law; Conclusion to Part I; Part II. Patents and Technology: 6. Patents and the Industrial Enlightenment; 7. The market in patent rights; 8. Patents and the Newcomen and Watt steam engines; 9. Capital, patents and the joint-stock company; Conclusion to Part II.
"The British Patent System and the Industrial Revolution 1700-1852 presents a fundamental reassessment of the contribution of patenting to British industrialisation during the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. It shows that despite the absence of legislative reform, the British patent system was continually evolving and responding to the needs of an industrialising economy. Inventors were able to obtain and enforce patent rights with relative ease. This placed Britain in an exceptional position. Until other countries began to enact patent laws in the 1790s, it was the only country where inventors were frequently able to appropriate returns from obtaining intellectual property rights, thus encouraging them to develop the new technology industrialisation required"--