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Not all inventions set the world on fire, and not all that do find success right away. Some red-hot innovations meet with a frosty reception.
When we say something works like clockwork, we mean it operates in a way that is orderly, reliable and precise, just as any patent should.
From the days of the "dandy horse" to the excitement of the Tour de France, the bicycle has become an integral part of transportation history in a relatively short span.
One of the most ubiquitous pieces of consumer technology has a lineage that stretches back further than you might expect.
Television, still arguably the principal medium for home entertainment, owes its dominance to several notable innovators — and more than a few IP disputes.
The history of jeans involved numerous groundbreaking innovations, but some are far more well-known than others due to a number of world-changing patents and trademarks.
Sneakers represent much more than a type of footwear. They have a massive global cultural impact — and major significance in the world of IP.
At first glance, Intellectual Property (IP) and the Thanksgiving holiday might not seem like the most obvious pairing.
Several critical phases of innovation, each involving one or more inventors, ensured that moviemaking evolved from a curiosity into mainstream entertainment.
Music is a copyright-eligible form of original art, but plenty of inventions past and present ensure that it is played and heard as the artists intended.
To celebrate World IP Day, we want to showcase some young inventors whose ideas changed our lives — and a few who are innovating right now.
Italian cars — both past and present — are among the most remarkable examples in automotive history and an integral part of modern Italy's culture.