1 edition of Patenting public-funded research for technology transfer found in the catalog.
Patenting public-funded research for technology transfer
Amit Shovon Ray
by Indian Council for Research on International Economic Relations in New Delhi
Written in English
|Statement||Amit Shovon Ray, Sabyasachi Saha|
|Series||Working paper -- no. 244|
|Contributions||Saha, Sabyasachi, Indian Council for Research on International Economic Relations|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 49 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||49|
|LC Control Number||2010327161|
The top arm of the model illustrates one important relationship: publicly funded R and D yields fundamental knowledge, which then improves the R and D efficiency of private sector firms, yielding new technologies (drugs and devices) that improve health outcomes. 2 This conceptualization has been the essential raison-d’etre for the public funding of science since Vannevar Bush’s celebrated. Four of the models that emerge from this research are: Generic Technology Transfer Model (Section ); Idiosyncrasies Model for the Austrian Universities an Austrian University of Applied Sciences, public funded research laboratory, etc.). Higher Education Institutions’ Idiosyncrasies and Technology Transfer System 4.
Public sector institutions help deliver public health goods. By extension, universities that receive public research funds must deliver a benefit to the public that goes beyond licensing a discovery to the private sector for development. In the United States, 25 years of experience with the Bayh-Dole Act, which governs the use of intellectual property (IP) derived from public research, offers. Prepared by and for policy-makers, leaders of public and private sector research, tech transfer professionals, licensing executives, and scientists, this online resource offers up-to-date information and strategies for utilizing the power of both intellectual property and the public domain.
According to a media report, India gran patents to global firms in mechanical engineering, 9, in chemicals, 4, in electronics, 2, . While a host of universities that had not been very active in patenting and licensing prior to the s and s began to increase their efforts thereafter, some universities were well prepared to benefit from the technology transfer agenda enshrined in the Bayh-Dole University of Wisconsin (UW) is perhaps the pre-eminent example among these universities.
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Amit Shovon Ray & Sabyasachi Saha, "PATENTING PUBLIC-FUNDED RESEARCH FOR TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence and Lessons for India," Development Economics Working PapersEast Asian Bureau of Economic Research.
Handle: RePEc:eab:develo Downloadable. The question of protecting intellectual property rights by academic inventors wasnever seriously contemplated until the introduction of the Bayh-Dole Act in inthe US.
The Act allowed universities to retain patent rights over inventions arising outof federally-funded research and to license those patents exclusively or nonexclusivelyat their discretion.
Academic patenting is thus more about boosting research and transferring technology to industry than about making a profit. In fact, evidence from the US show that the break even point for TTOs is between 5 to 7 years.
A main barrier to the development of TTOs is. ICRIER Working Paper No. Patenting Public-Funded Research for Technology Transfer: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence and Lessons for India January by Amit Shovon Ray Sabyasachi Saha The question of protecting intellectual property rights by academic inventors was never seriously contemplated until the introduction of the Bayh-Dole Act in in the US.
PATENTING PUBLICLY FUNDED PATENTS AND TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER: A REVIEW OF THE INDIAN “BAYH DOLE” BILL 1. Welcome Introduction: Prof (Dr) MP Singh, Vice Chancellor, NUJS ( am) 2.
Setting the Tone: Prof Shamnad Basheer, Ministry of HRD Chair, NUJS ( am to am) Session 1: Bayh Dole and the International Experience 1. A Review of the US Bayh Dole and Lessons. Book. Full-text available. Mar ; Patenting Public-Funded Research For Technology Transfer: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence and Patenting public-funded research for technology transfer book for India Technology or product.
Patenting Public-Funded Research For Technology Transfer: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evi January The Journal of World Intellectual Property Amit Shovon Ray. Patenting Public-Funded Research for Technology Transfer: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence and Lessons for India 11 November | The Journal of Cited by: Intellectual Property Rights Policy and University Technology Transfer Output in “technology transfer” (Merrill and Mazza, ).The transfer of technology is the diffusion of research knowledge through three major forms of mechanisms including conferences and scientific publications, the training of a skilled labor force, and the.
Patenting facilitates the technology transfer i.e. making abstract knowledge available to the general public. Moreover, it also makes universities and technology institutions, self-sufficient to. The Government of India made an attempt to shift the nature of public-funded research from ‘social sector model’ to ‘market-driven model’ in by introducing a Bill more or less identical to the present Draft Model Guidelines on Implementation of IPR Policy for Academic Institutions.
However, the attempt could not crystallise into a parliamentary Act [ ]. “Technology transfer” is the process by which new innovations flow from the basic research bench to commercial entities and then to public use.
In academic institutions, intellectual property rights do not usually fall automatically to the individual inventor per se, but most often are the property of the by: 6. Governing Intellectual Property Rights Within Publicly Funded Biobanks addresses the implications that intellectual property rights (IPRs) have in the context of biobanks and how they need to be addressed in the governance of biobank-based boom in biobanks and health databases as research infrastructures have evoked various legal and ethical debates.
“Patenting Public Funded Research for Technology Transfer: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence with Lessons for India,” ICRIER Working Paper No. January (with A S Ray) “India’s Tryst with Technology: The Way Forward,” CITD Discussion Paper No.Centre for International Trade and Development, Jawaharlal.
The input for research are the resources that go into it, what the industry refers to as Research and Development costs (includes people, funds and facilities). The innovative potential of an organisation can be measured by looking at the investments made in research and by looking at the output of research, such as research publications.
The genetic information can also be used to cure a disease, for example using the technique of gene therapy with a specific gene vector, and this can also be patented. The ethical issues relevant to the debate on patenting life are discussed below. Ethical issues. There are two basic approaches to applying patent law to biotechnology inventions.
Patenting Public Funded Research for Technology Transfer: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence with Lessons for India, Working Paper NoIndian Council for Research on International Economic Relations, New Delhi, Jan (with S.
Saha) 7. commercialisation of public research by promoting two-way flows between industry and science, for example through public-private partnerships, joint research initiatives/ centres, outward and inward licensing of IP by universities and PRIs, and incentives for the.
1. Introduction. It is often taken for granted that investments in innovation underpin economic growth (Romer, ; Aghion and Howitt, ).In leading models and empirical studies, these R&D investments are undertaken by private firms with the goal of creating new products or improving existing ones (Pakes and Griliches, ).While most studies of innovation focus on a firm’s own R&D Cited by: The primary focus of this chapter is to provide a brief insight on Intellectual Property Rights and the technology transfer process for the benefit of researchers including the graduate students, particularly in the field of patent rights.
It outlines the requirements for Author: Brinda K. Varma.  Amit Shovon Ray & Sabyasachi Saha (), Patenting Public Funded Research for Technology Transfer: A Conceptual Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence and .Inapproximately 20 universities had technological transfer offices.
The number rose to in and by nearly every major university had a TTO. Large number of universities verified that technology transfer programmes aided licensing of inventions and.
Patenting Public-Funded Research for Technology Transfer: A Conceptual-Empirical Synthesis of US Evidence and Lessons for India. January by.
Amit Shovon Ray. Sabyasachi Saha. The question of protecting intellectual property rights by academic inventors was never seriously contemplated until the introduction of the Bayh-Dole Act in