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1. Home
We turn ideas into products or services and develop strategies to protect their value and bring them to the marketplace.
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2. About
Helps clients develop IP portfolios, transforming their technology into saleable goods, services, and enterprises.
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3. Latest News
Check here for the latest news in intellectual property management.
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4. Recent Projects
BioProperty Strategy Group, Inc. provides a broad range of technology-management services.
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5. Intellectual Property Tools
We have years of experience working on hundreds of different bioasset situations, as well as plant breeding and breeder's rights.
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6. Geographical Indications & Certification Marks
We offer planning solutions for a broad range of business challenges, customizing each plan to the needs and goals of the client.
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7. New Product Development and Material Transfer Agreements
The Bioproperty Strategy Group, Inc. has taken a lead role in creating several new ventures and has advised, participated and invested in many others.
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8. Technology Licensing
BioProperty Strategy Group, Inc. has assisted clients with all aspects along the continuum of technology commercialization, patent commercialization.
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9. Technology Valuation and Litigation Support
Our professionals have many years of expertise in patent litigation in the agricultural and biotech industries, and acting as expert witnesses.
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10. Managing IP and Bioproperty
Management of varied technologies requires the ability to characterize, quantify, prioritize, and strategize the development and use of these portfolios.
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11. Intellectual Property Commercialization and Transfer
We have over thirty years of experience in the creation, management, and strategic use of bioproperties, intellectual property commercialization.
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12. Technology Brokering
BioProperty has an extensive, worldwide network of contacts that enhance the technology marketing and brokering process, intellectual property marketing.
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13. Bio-asset and Intellectual Property Valuation
We provide tailored bio-asset and intellectual property valuation services using rigorous quantification, professional judgment, experienced creativity.
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14. Agribusiness and Agricultural Biotechnology
The BioProperty Strategy Group, Inc. has accumulated over three decades of experience in the management of inventions and innovation in these industries.
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15. International Technology Transfer
We help international technology owners find US entities that can aid in exploiting their technologies, Material Transfer Agreement (MTA).
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16. Contact
Contact BioProperty Strategy Group, Inc. 68 Spring Run Road, Suite 1A, Freeville, NY 13068. Phone: (607) 229-0802.
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17. Patent Strategy
We help inventors draft their patent descriptions and claims to optimize the commercial value. Patent infringement, reasonable royalties.
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18. Services
Helps innovators develop and transform their technology into marketable goods, services or enterprises.
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22. Non-Disclosure Agreement
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23. Search
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24. Photo Gallery
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25. Terms & Conditions
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26. Shipping & Returns
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27. Videos
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28. My Account
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29. My Wish List
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30. List Item
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31. Tech Marketplace®
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32. Emerging Technology Marketplace
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33. FAQ
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34. Technology Licensing
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35. Patent Infringement Damages
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36. Plant Variety Protection, Management and Commercialization
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37. Professional Training Seminars And Workshops Around The World
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38. Market Research and Business Planning
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39. Technology Valuation
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40. Our Process
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41. Material Transfer Agreements
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42. Product Development Strategy is Linked to Valuation
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43. Technology Valuation
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44. Litigation Support
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45. Opportunities In Agricultural Biotechnology
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46. The Nagoya Protocol’s Relevance to Emerging and Developed Nations
The Nagoya Protocol is an international treaty, now ratified by 52 countries, that has been in full force and effect since October 2014. The Nagoya Protocol is part of the encompassing Convention on Biological Diversity (“CBD”), which was adopted in 1992. The gist of the CBD was to bring signatory states together in a common understanding of the rights and obligations of member states with respect to the sovereignty over, access, possession, development and use of certain “biodiversity” resources, primarily including genetic and unique, typically wild, biota rather than whole commodity products such as harvested timber, crops and foodstuffs.
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47. Podcast: Richard Cahoon and Patrick Streeter on d-Cel™ Technology
On September 8th, 2014, BioProperty Strategry Group president Richard Cahoon spoke with Patrick Streeter, founder and CEO of Volatile Padding Technologies and the inventor of d-Cel™ Technology.
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48. BPSG holds IP training for USC ITSO
While Dick was in the Philippines representing BPSG, he and other IP experts led a training session, as mentioned in a University of San Carlos news release.
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49. More BPSG at University of San Carlos
A team of experts from the International Intellectual Property Institute (IIPI) of the US Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) visited the University on Friday, 12 April 2013 for the purpose of having a dialogue with USC officials and other stakeholders to raise awareness on the importance of the Innovation and Technology Support Office (ITSO) initiatives and the value of technology capture and commercialization efforts to achieve sustainable economic development.
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50. BPSG featured in University of San Carlos Press Release
Dick's recent trip to the University of San Carlos in the Phillippines was recently featured on the institution's website.
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51. More Inventions from the Philippines
The story reads: ...Workshop II in Cebu City for San Carlos and Western Visayas.  Two inventions discussed ought to be investigated further:  a unique twist on paper flowers and golden pearls.  The golden pearls are particularly intriguing.  Pearls naturally occur in black and white colors.  There are no natural, golden pearls.  Inventors have developed unique oyster strains that produce natural, golden pearl!
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52. Bioproperty Strategy Group visits the Philippines
Richard Cahoon, president of BPSG recently visited the Philippines on an international tech-transfer project. He writes about his experience:
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53. Understanding Bioproperty Technology Commercialization
Bioproperty technology commercialization usually involves a suite of properties that encompass the technology. The suite often includes some combination of patents, trade secrets, copyrights, plant breeder’s rights, and trademarks, as well as tangible property such as test tubes of DNA, petri dishes of cells, cages of animals, and bags of seeds. Sophisticated technology commercialization strategy and tactics requires then, the orchestration of this suite. It really is similar to the artistic effort of creating symphonic music; this suite of technology property “music” is unique for each invention. The technology commercialization specialist is the maestro of the “music” that weaves these different property types into a work of art that is optimized for commercial success.
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54. Do Patents Grant the Right to Confiscate?
If you own a patent on a strain of a bacterial species, and you learn that someone has a test tube of that strain, does the patent give you the right to confiscate that test tube?   While the patent gives the right to stop others from making, using, or selling, it does not give the right to stop others from simple possession.  However, if the bacteria are reproducing in the test tube, the patent holder could claim that the holder is “making” the bacteria and therefore may rightfully stop that activity.  Then, if the holder of the test tube places that tube in the freezer, stopping bacterial reproduction, the patent holder’s right may be extinguished.  The result:  patents do not grant the right to stop simple possession of an invention.
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55. Property Rights Associated with a Patent vs. Tangible (personal) Property
Very few people understand the difference between the property rights associated with a patent and tangible (personal) property.  Patent rights grant the patent owner the right to STOP others from making, using, or selling (and a few other acts like exporting or offering for sale).  Patent rights don’t necessarily grant the patent holder the right to possess the invention.  Personal property rights grants the owner a suite of rights – including the right to exclusive possession.  This distinction can become very important when these two fundamentally different rights apply to the same biological invention.  Let’s take a patented apple variety.  The patent owner has the right to stop others from propagating, growing, selling plants or fruit of that variety.
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56. Is there a difference between “invention” and “discovery”?
I was recently asked to provide an opinion on this difference by some in the European seed industry. For many people, the distinction between these two actions is the difference between a technological innovation that can be proprietary (i.e., a patent) and one that is product of nature that should be part of the public domain. So, is there truly a distinction between discovery and invention. Of course, this distinction depends on the definition of these words. Under US patent law, there is no difference between discovery and invention regarding patentability.
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57. The Makings of a Seed
We often shake our heads when we see how high the price is on a single, small technological item, especially when the single item is simple in design or manufacture.  To create modern technical devices, a number of technological solutions are required – solutions that were invented by someone.  Items of modern, technical commerce are amalgams of invention – inventions of design, problem solution, manufacture, packaging, connectivity, etc, etc., - and invention costs money and time.
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58. How important is “business model” to technology commercialization?
There are typically at least several different business models that could be used to commercialize any new technology. These models are not equally as effective in commercialization, however. A “bad” business model will ruin a “good” technology. And while no business model – no matter how good – can save a “poor” technology, a good business model can make an average technology successful. What is a “business model”? At its most simple, a business model can be defined by three fundamental questions: What do you sell? Who do you sell it to? How do you sell it? New technology commercialization can be accelerated, hindered, or stopped by the choice of business model. The success rate of technology commercialization could be dramatically increased if technology entrepreneurs would consider, and thoroughly think through several different business models as they plan their commercialization strategies.
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59. Bioproperty: An Essential Tool in Conservation, Tech Transfer and Commercialization
What is Bioproperty? All property rights in non-human, wild and domestic biota, their parts, progeny, and by-products.
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60. BioProperty Strategy Group: Company Introduction
Specialized Expertise Integrating tangible “bioproperty” and intellectual property into coherent portfolios for business development.
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61. Seminar: IP Commercialization
Session 1: The Technology Transfer and Commercialization Process Technology Characterization and Assessment Defining the technology and the value proposition IP possibilities
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62. Agripreneurship: Managing Agricultural Innovation and Enterprise Development
  • Ownership: the bundle of rights (property)
  • exclusive possession
  • Use (not patents)
  • sell, transfer, bequeath destroy...
  • financial returns
  • Rights are separable
  • Technology property: intangible, intellectual property (IP) (e.g. patents, copyrights), tangible (personal property) (e.g. biological material)
Intellectual Property
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