Location - Date Bangalore - 18th March Delhi - 25th March Delhi - 09th March(Weekend Batch) Bangalore - 08th April The course is tailored for clearing the patent agent examination conducted by the Indian Patent Office and is designed for participants who would like to gain knowledge about the Indian Patent Act and appear for the Patent Agent Exam 2013 with an objective of becoming a Registered Patent Agent.
What does IPO stand for?
IPO stands for Indian Patent Office (India)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of IPO
We have 136 other meanings of IPO in our Acronym Attic
- Illinois Periodicals Online
- Illustrative Purposes Only
- Import Power Online
- Improved Pregnancy Outcome
- In-Process Overview
- Independent Pharmacists of Ontario (Canada)
- Independent Practice Organization
- Independent Program Oversight (consulting)
- Indian Intellectual Property Office
- Indian Postal Order
- Indice Pollution Organique (French: topographical index of organic pollution of water)
- Indirect Program Office
- Individual Pays Own (meeting planning)
- Individual Performance Objective
- Industrial Partnership Office
- Industrial Preparedness Operations
- Industrial Property Officer (NASA)
- Industry Portfolio Office (Canada)
- Information Programs Office (US State Department)
Samples in periodicals archive:
1 Indian Patent Office Revokes Patent for Pfizer's Cancer Drug Sutent (sunitinib) 67 7.
Ever since the Indian Patent Office started the e-filing facility in the year 2007 which enables first time filing for Patents, there has been remarkable increase in the share of applications filed online.
6) The Indian Patent office often calls an ordinarily skilled person the "uninventive man.
Indian Patent Office (IPO) The major growth reported from the country's IT and services sectors.
The Indian patent office decision now guarantees such countries access to a cheap generic supplier," she said.
And at the beginning of 2005, the Indian Patent Office brought the country's patent act in line with the requirements of the World Trade Organization's Agreement on Trade Related Aspects of Intellectual Property.
Last but not the least; the amended act is likely to create an immense pressure on the Indian Patent Office as there will not be enough examiners (the new rules provide a period of one month for the examination report to be issued following the application, this was previously 18 months) to deal with the flood of applications which is likely to occur; thus resulting in improperly examined and legally invalid patents.