GallagherMorrill_IPSurvey_Fa06

GallagherMorrill_IPSurvey_Fa06 - Exam # FINAL EXAMIN A TI 0...

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Exam # FINAL EXAMIN A TI 0 N INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW SURVEY PROFESSORS BOB MORRILL AND WILLIAM GALLAGHER FALL 2006 1. You have three (3) hours to complete this exam 2. This is an open book exam. You may use any written materials. 3. This exam consists of three (3) essay questions. You should outline your response to each q~estion before writing the response. We recommend that you spend 15-20 minutes outlining each question before responding. There are 100 total points available for this exam, with each question having the following points: Question .1: 33 points Question 2: 40 points Question 3: 27 points: 4. Please answer these questions in the blue books provided to you. Write only on the right hand side of the page (skipping a page each time) and double-space your work. Please write legibly. 5. Question 1 pertains to patent law. This question will be graded by Adjunct Professor Morrill. You MUST ANSWER THE FIRST (PATENT) QUESTION IN A SEPARATE BLUE BOOK AND WRITE "PATENT QUESTION" ON THE BLUE BOOK COVER If you need more than one blue book to answer Questionl, each blue book you use must be labeled "Patent Question." 6. Write your exam number on your exam envelope. Put student exam # at the top of this page, each page of questions, and each blue book. Do not use yoUr name, student ID number, Social Security Number, or in any other-way identify yourself on any exam materials; 7. At the conclusion of the exam, return all exam materials to the exam envelope and submit it to the proctor. Do not seal the envelope. Students who do not return all exam materials at the end of the exam may not be graded. Good luck! Page 1 of 7 Gallagher/Morrill: Intellectual Property Law Survey, Final Exam, Fall 2006
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r,xam It UESTION NO.1: Patent (Please note that there are subparts to this question, Wit pOints In Icated for each subpart). Please be sure to read the Parts of the question at the end of the statement of facts before you respond. Larry Nichols had been interested in puzzles since he was a child, when his mother gave him a number puzzle consisting of a two-dimensional square frame in which 15 numbered and interlocking smaller squares were fitted. One space was left free so the 15 squares could be slid about, The objective was to rearrange the numbered squares without removing them from the frame. This puzzle was invented by Noyes Chapman in 1880. Chapman 1880 Sliding Number Puzzle Larry had always felt that a three-dimensional version of the puzzle was possible and in 1957 it occurred to him that eight small cubes stacked in a 2x2x2 arrangement to form a large cube, with each of the 6 faces of the large cube being a distinguished by a different color, would work. Each of the eight smaller cubes could be rotated in sets of
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This note was uploaded on 04/05/2010 for the course LAW LAW6571 taught by Professor Abbott during the Spring '10 term at Florida State College.

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GallagherMorrill_IPSurvey_Fa06 - Exam # FINAL EXAMIN A TI 0...

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