Coverart for item
The Resource 3D printing and beyond : intellectual property and regulation, edited by Dinusha Mendis (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, co-director, Centre for Intellectual Property Policy and Management (CIPPM), Bournemouth University, UK), Mark Lemley (William H. Neukom professor of law, director, Stanford Program in Law, Science and Technology, Stanford Law School, Stanford University, California, US) and Matthew Rimmer (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, faculty of law, Queensland University of Technology (QUT), Australia), (electronic resource)

3D printing and beyond : intellectual property and regulation, edited by Dinusha Mendis (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, co-director, Centre for Intellectual Property Policy and Management (CIPPM), Bournemouth University, UK), Mark Lemley (William H. Neukom professor of law, director, Stanford Program in Law, Science and Technology, Stanford Law School, Stanford University, California, US) and Matthew Rimmer (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, faculty of law, Queensland University of Technology (QUT), Australia), (electronic resource)

Label
3D printing and beyond : intellectual property and regulation
Title
3D printing and beyond
Title remainder
intellectual property and regulation
Statement of responsibility
edited by Dinusha Mendis (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, co-director, Centre for Intellectual Property Policy and Management (CIPPM), Bournemouth University, UK), Mark Lemley (William H. Neukom professor of law, director, Stanford Program in Law, Science and Technology, Stanford Law School, Stanford University, California, US) and Matthew Rimmer (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, faculty of law, Queensland University of Technology (QUT), Australia)
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
This ground-breaking and timely contribution in the field of intellectual property law explores the implications of 3D printing and additive manufacturing in three core jurisdictions: the UK, USA and Australia. Providing in-depth analysis of the current state of affairs, as well as outlining future issues and developments, 3D Printing and Beyond addresses both the challenges and opportunities created by 3D printing. Combining expertise from academia and practice, the original contributions to this book consider the regulation of new, emerging and future technologies and their implications for the legal landscape. The book goes beyond 3D printing and its relationship with intellectual property to the realms of ethics, contracts, socio-legal aspects and economics. Intellectual property academics will greatly benefit from reading this book, as it not only explores the myriad ways in which 3D printing has altered the horizon of intellectual property law, but also offers ideas for areas of future research. Practitioners and policy makers will also benefit from the useful examples and cases used in this book.--
Assigning source
Provided by publisher
Cataloging source
DLC
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1966-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Mendis, Dinusha Kishani
  • Lemley, Mark A.
  • Rimmer, Matthew
Series statement
ElgarOnline eBooks
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Intellectual property
  • Intellectual property infringement
  • Three-dimensional printing
  • Three-dimensional printing
Label
3D printing and beyond : intellectual property and regulation, edited by Dinusha Mendis (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, co-director, Centre for Intellectual Property Policy and Management (CIPPM), Bournemouth University, UK), Mark Lemley (William H. Neukom professor of law, director, Stanford Program in Law, Science and Technology, Stanford Law School, Stanford University, California, US) and Matthew Rimmer (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, faculty of law, Queensland University of Technology (QUT), Australia), (electronic resource)
Link
https://eui.idm.oclc.org/login?url=https://www.elgaronline.com/view/edcoll/9781786434043/9781786434043.xml
Instantiates
Publication
Note
Includes index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Contents: Preface -- Introduction -- From the maker movement to the 3D printing era: opportunities and challenges / Dinusha Mendis, Mark Lemley and Matthew Rimmer -- 1. IP in a world without scarcity / Mark A. Lemley -- Part I United Kingdom -- 2. Mind the gap': From engravings to 3D designs and 3D scans: re-evaluating copyright law in a 3D printing world / Dinusha Mendis -- 3. Design rights and 3D printing in the UK: Balancing innovation and creativity in a (dis)harmonised and fragmented legal framework / Thomas Margoni -- 4. Digital trade mark infringement and 3D printing implications: What does the future hold? / Dukki Hong and Simon Bradshaw -- 5. 3D printing and patent law - a UK perspective: apt and ready? / Marc D. Mimler -- 6. Transformative technologies and responsive legal scholarship / Roger Brownsword -- Part II United States of America -- 7. 3D printing and US copyright law: implications for software, enforcement and business strategies / Peter S. Menell and Ryan Vacca -- 8. Integrating a classic tool for a modern US challenge: US design patents implications for 3D printing / Elizabeth Ferrill, Robert MacKichan, Christopher McKinley and Kelly Horn -- 9. How 3D printing disrupts trade dress protection and resurrects the need for source and quality assurance / Deven Desai -- 10. Remedies for digital patent infringement: A perspective from USA / Timothy Holbrook -- 11. How democratized production challenges society's ability to regulate / Deven Desai -- Part III -- Australia -- 12. Makers Empire: Australian copyright law, 3D printing and the 'Ideas Boom' / Matthew Rimmer -- 13. 'Substantial similarity' under Australian design law: application to 3D printing / Tyrone Berger -- 14. Trade mark controversies in 3D printing: An Australian perspective / Amanda Scardamaglia -- 15. The reform challenge: Australian patent law and the emergence of 3D printing / Jane Nielsen and Dianne Nicol -- 16. Don't believe the hype? Recent 3D printing developments for law and society / Angela Daly -- Conclusion: The future of printcrime: intellectual property, innovation law and 3D printing / Dinusha Mendis, Mark Lemley and Matthew Rimmer -- Index
Control code
eep9781786434050
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (432 pages)
Form of item
online
Governing access note
Use of this electronic resource may be governed by a license agreement which restricts use to the European University Institute community. Each user is responsible for limiting use to individual, non-commercial purposes, without systematically downloading, distributing, or retaining substantial portions of information, provided that all copyright and other proprietary notices contained on the materials are retained. The use of software, including scripts, agents, or robots, is generally prohibited and may result in the loss of access to these resources for the entire European University Institute community
Isbn
9781786434050
Isbn Type
(e-book)
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)1088742372
Label
3D printing and beyond : intellectual property and regulation, edited by Dinusha Mendis (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, co-director, Centre for Intellectual Property Policy and Management (CIPPM), Bournemouth University, UK), Mark Lemley (William H. Neukom professor of law, director, Stanford Program in Law, Science and Technology, Stanford Law School, Stanford University, California, US) and Matthew Rimmer (professor of intellectual property and innovation law, faculty of law, Queensland University of Technology (QUT), Australia), (electronic resource)
Link
https://eui.idm.oclc.org/login?url=https://www.elgaronline.com/view/edcoll/9781786434043/9781786434043.xml
Publication
Note
Includes index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Contents: Preface -- Introduction -- From the maker movement to the 3D printing era: opportunities and challenges / Dinusha Mendis, Mark Lemley and Matthew Rimmer -- 1. IP in a world without scarcity / Mark A. Lemley -- Part I United Kingdom -- 2. Mind the gap': From engravings to 3D designs and 3D scans: re-evaluating copyright law in a 3D printing world / Dinusha Mendis -- 3. Design rights and 3D printing in the UK: Balancing innovation and creativity in a (dis)harmonised and fragmented legal framework / Thomas Margoni -- 4. Digital trade mark infringement and 3D printing implications: What does the future hold? / Dukki Hong and Simon Bradshaw -- 5. 3D printing and patent law - a UK perspective: apt and ready? / Marc D. Mimler -- 6. Transformative technologies and responsive legal scholarship / Roger Brownsword -- Part II United States of America -- 7. 3D printing and US copyright law: implications for software, enforcement and business strategies / Peter S. Menell and Ryan Vacca -- 8. Integrating a classic tool for a modern US challenge: US design patents implications for 3D printing / Elizabeth Ferrill, Robert MacKichan, Christopher McKinley and Kelly Horn -- 9. How 3D printing disrupts trade dress protection and resurrects the need for source and quality assurance / Deven Desai -- 10. Remedies for digital patent infringement: A perspective from USA / Timothy Holbrook -- 11. How democratized production challenges society's ability to regulate / Deven Desai -- Part III -- Australia -- 12. Makers Empire: Australian copyright law, 3D printing and the 'Ideas Boom' / Matthew Rimmer -- 13. 'Substantial similarity' under Australian design law: application to 3D printing / Tyrone Berger -- 14. Trade mark controversies in 3D printing: An Australian perspective / Amanda Scardamaglia -- 15. The reform challenge: Australian patent law and the emergence of 3D printing / Jane Nielsen and Dianne Nicol -- 16. Don't believe the hype? Recent 3D printing developments for law and society / Angela Daly -- Conclusion: The future of printcrime: intellectual property, innovation law and 3D printing / Dinusha Mendis, Mark Lemley and Matthew Rimmer -- Index
Control code
eep9781786434050
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (432 pages)
Form of item
online
Governing access note
Use of this electronic resource may be governed by a license agreement which restricts use to the European University Institute community. Each user is responsible for limiting use to individual, non-commercial purposes, without systematically downloading, distributing, or retaining substantial portions of information, provided that all copyright and other proprietary notices contained on the materials are retained. The use of software, including scripts, agents, or robots, is generally prohibited and may result in the loss of access to these resources for the entire European University Institute community
Isbn
9781786434050
Isbn Type
(e-book)
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)1088742372

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