International Union for the Protection of New Varieties of Plants and the Plant Variety Protection Act The International Union for the Protection of New Varieties of Plants ("UPOV") is an intergovernmental organization.
What does PVPA stand for?
PVPA stands for Plant Variety Protection Act
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of PVPA
We have 1 other meaning of PVPA in our Acronym Attic
- Property Value Protection (Canada)
- Protected Video Path (software)
- Protecting Vulnerable People (UK)
- Protoss Versus Protoss (Starcraft game)
- Purpose, Values and Principles
- Protected Video Path - Output Protection Management
- Protected Video Path - User-Accessible Bus
- Papio Valley Preservation Association (Lincoln, NE)
- Phase-Variable Putative Adhesin Protein (genetics)
- Pioneer Valley Performing Arts Charter Public School (South Hadley, MA)
- Pomona Valley Pilots Association (est. 1954; La Verne, CA)
- Pumps, Valves & Pipes Africa (plumbing trade show)
- Pajaro Valley Performing Arts Association (Watsonville, CA)
- Paloma Valley PONY (Protect Our Nation's Youth) Baseball (Southern Califonia)
- Permanent Virtual Path Connection
- Pine Valley Pistol Club (Whiteman, Western Australia, Australia)
- Pioneer Valley Planning Commission (Massachusetts)
- Plant Variety Protection Certificate (US Patent & Trademark Office)
- Poway Valley Pony Club (est. 1982; Poway, CA)
- Palm Valley Pediatric Dentistry (Arizona)
Samples in periodicals archive:
41) In 1970, Congress enacted the Plant Variety Protection Act of 1970, which includes twenty-year protection for the breeder of "any sexually reproduced or tuber propagated plant variety (other than fungi or bacteria)" that is new, distinct, uniform, and stable.
ASTA helped draft the Plant Variety Protection Act (PVPA) which would grant breeders a Certificate of Protection, giving them exclusive rights to market a new plant variety for 17 years from the date of issuance.
Confronted with the inapplicability of intellectual property law to new varieties of plants, Congress enacted the Plant Patent Act of 1930 and the Plant Variety Protection Act of 1970, which protect new varieties against unauthorized asexual and sexual reproduction, respectively.
Some economists studying intellectual property rights (IPR) imply that the Plant Variety Protection Act (PVPA) of 1970 will reduce genetic diversity (Schmid, 1985).
W-L Research has 15 varieties protected through the Plant Variety Protection Act (PVPA) and a number of new varieties moving through the research, development and PVPA process for commercial release.
1970: The Plant Variety Protection Act (PVPA), a bill protecting the rights of plant breeders is passed.
Farm Advantage believes that federal patent-type protection for such products is exclusively obtainable under the Plant Variety Protection Act of 1970.