The Statute of Venice laid the foundation for today’s patent law, protecting useful inventions, granting exclusive rights for a period of time and prosecuting infringers.
In the first patents, no distinction was made between inventors and importers of new techniques, the aim being to bring new technologies to domestic use and not to depend so much on imports.
Later, patent legislation was extended to the whole world. In America, the first patents were granted by the colonial governments in 1641 and, in the USA, they were approved by Congress in 1790. With the industrial revolution in England, the industrialized countries’ industrial revolution accelerated, France created its patent law in 1791, Spain in 1820 and Germany in 1877. Finally, the Paris Convention of 1883 regulated patents at the international level, which is still in force today.
Among the great inventors of history, whose patents have developed after technological advances, are Samuel Morse, who in 1840 received patent No. 1647 for inventing the telegraph, Alexander Graham Bell, who got it for the telephone in 1876, and Thomas Edison, who got it in 1880 for creating the light bulb.
Nubeprint has 5 patents registered to date. In 2010, it developed the first MPS solution in the cloud and, a year later, the managed MPS solution with dynamic algorithms and filters. In 2013, it creates the first A.I. (artificial intelligence) engine for MPS, in 2017, Machine Learning (ML) developed specifically for MPS.
In 2018, as a technological breakthrough in scope to Graham Bell’s initial invention in the 19th century, it creates the first DCA integrated in a smartphone app.
SOURCE: protectia.eu / abc.es/science / Nubeprint.com