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January 27, 2020

Comments

This seems to be implying that 101 was raised by the examiner and considered by the PTAB before this patent issued, rather than considered for the first time at the D.C. after being sued on? Was that actually the case?

As a matter of English language (as opposed to patent law) doesn't the dichotomy between "ones that recite what an invention does" on the one hand, versus "how the invention accomplishes its goals," more appropriately described as "enablement"?

One dictionary definition of "enable" is to "give (someone or something) the authority or means to do something"

Isn't a properly "enabled" patent one that gives the public the means (i.e. instructions) about how to perform the invention?

Mr. Morgan,

The case is ALWAYS that an examiner must examine a patent application under ALL of the sections of law.

Or were you trying for a different innuendo?

I think he was just asking whether the PTAB ruled on 101 previously.

The PTAB, and the jury, for that matter, concluded that this claim was not invalid, or patentable. Which seems to render false the statement: "[t]here is no inventive concept in the claim elements, whether considered individually or as an ordered combination."

But such is 101 analysis. It's an abomination.

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