The London Journal of Arts and Sciences

Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, 1832
Containing reports of all new patents, with a description of their respective principles and properties: also, original communications on subjects connected with science and philosophy; particularly such as embrace the most recent inventions and dicoveries in practical mechanics.

Im Buch

Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben

Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.

Ausgewählte Seiten

Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen

Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen

Beliebte Passagen

Seite 175 - London, merchant, in consequence of a communication made to him by a certain foreigner residing abroad, for an invention of " certain improvements in boilers for generating steam.
Seite 221 - The principle upon which the Court acts in cases of this description is the following : Where a patent has been granted, and there has been an exclusive possession of some duration under it, the Court will interpose its injunction, without putting the party previously to establish the validity of his patent by an action at law. But where the patent is but of yesterday, and, upon an application being made for an injunction, it is...
Seite 226 - ... or it may perhaps extend also to a new process, to be carried on by known implements or elements, acting upon known substances, and ultimately producing some other known substance ; but producing it in a cheaper or more expeditious manner, or of a better and more useful kind. But no merely philosophical, or abstract principle, can answer to the word
Seite 46 - Merchant, (in consequence of a Communication made to him by a certain Foreigner residing abroad) for an Invention of certain Improvements in the . Construction of Locks and other Fastenings.
Seite 279 - ... be a valid patent for a new combination of materials previously in use for the same purpose, or for a new method of applying such materials. But, in order to its being effectual, the specification must clearly express that it is in respect of such new combination or application, and of that only, and not lay claim to the merit of original invention in the use of the materials.
Seite 174 - To Philip Augustus de Chapeaurouge of Fenchurch Street, in the city of London, gentleman, in consequence of a communication made to him by a certain foreigner residing abroad...
Seite 325 - When we consider that these trials have been made under the most unfavourable circumstances — at great expense — in total uncertainty — without any of those guides which experience has given to other branches of engineering ; that those engaged in making them are persons looking solely to their own interests, and not theorists, attempting the perfection of ingenious models; when we find them convinced, after long experience, that they are...
Seite 220 - But so far as the injunction goes to restrain the son from communicating the secret, upon general principles, I do not think the court ought to struggle to protect this sort of secret in medicine. The court is bound to protect patentees, but that is because they have published their secrets. But whether in the exercise of its jurisdiction, to decree the specific performance of agreements, the court ought to restrain a party from divulging a secret discovery, that he has promised to keep, is a question...
Seite 113 - Street, in the parish of St. James, Clerkenwell, in the county of Middlesex...
Seite 224 - In every view of the subject, the claim to novelty fails, not only virtually and technically, as the patent and specification are framed, but in effect and substance; and in the broadest and most enlarged view of the subject. At the time of the trial, the utility of the alleged discovery being admitted, the fairness of the specification...

Bibliografische Informationen