Kaspar Patent Law is Trusted by Inventors Nationwide

Patent Your Idea for An Affordable Flat-Fee

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Scott Kaspar

Patent Attorney

Big or small, every inventor matters to us! Trusted by industry leaders, affordable for all.

Client satisfaction is our TOP priority:
USPTO Registered Patent Attorney
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High quality patent services, affordable flat-fee pricing.

Utility Patents

Design Patents

Provisional Patents

Mechanical Patents

Electrical Patents

Software Patents

Business Patents

Medical Patents

4 Steps to Safeguard and Monetize Your Invention.

Book a Free Consultation
Schedule a no-obligation call with our seasoned attorneys. We'll delve into your unique invention and pinpoint the optimal strategy for its protection.
Get Answers to Your Questions
We'll provide clear answers to your questions and help you understand the patent process so you can feel confident and informed about the best course of action moving forward.
Navigate The Patent Process With Confidence
Rely on our deep expertise to handle the patent process, with the goal of safeguarding your invention with a bulletproof patent.
Secure Your Patent and Profit From Your Invention
Unlock the financial potential of your invention and monetize your patent.

From Visionary to Patent Holder!

Patent Attorney

Granted Patent Examples

US Patent #11886766

Multi-panel, multi-communication video wall and system

Panoscape Holdings LLC

US Patent #11608674B2

System and method for converting an overhead door into a gate

Testarossa Inc

US Patent #11058545B2

Metatarsophalangeal joint implant and method for placement

Dura-Trac Implants LLC

Disclaimer: Prior results do not guarantee a similar outcome
Registered Patent Attorney

Meet Scott Kaspar, Your Dedicated Patent Attorney

Attorney Scott R. Kaspar is recognized as a top attorney in intellectual property counseling and litigation. His sterling two-decade career has been punctuated by high-profile representation of politicians, professionals, entrepreneurs, financial investors, business owners, and business executives to discretely and professionally represent them in all aspects of intellectual property law.

Education and Credentials

Trust isn't given, it's earned. See why clients choose Kaspar Law Co.

Jeremiah Fitzgerald
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"THE BEST! We are absolutely thrilled with the exceptional work & service provided to us by our patent attorney, Scott Kaspar. Scott has gone above and beyond in every aspect"
Brian Kohlwes
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"Scott Kaspar is the real deal. Professional. Knowledgeable. Swift. Appreciative. Diligent. Fair in billing. And top talent."
Brett Corrigan
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"I sure am glad I had Scott Kaspar to represent me. He is very smart, hardworking, knows the law, and he cares about his clients."
Nate Azark
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"Scott is a very detail-oriented and strategic partner for our business. He has helped protect several of our projects and consistently delivers."
Marty Lals
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"Worked with Kasper Law on many projects in the food and beverage and CPG space. They always seem to come through with the results"
Client satisfaction is our TOP priority:
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Disclaimer: Prior results do not guarantee a similar outcome

We Work with Clients Nationwide

From coast to coast, Scott Kaspar is your trusted patent attorney, serving clients across all 50 states.

Patent FAQ's

A patent is an exclusive right granted for an invention, which is a product or a process that provides a new way of doing something, or offers a new technical solution to a problem. To obtain a patent, technical information about the invention must be disclosed to the public in a patent application.

Patents may be granted for inventions in any field of technology, from everyday kitchen utensils to nanotechnology chips. An invention can be a product or a process that provides a new way of doing something or offers a new technical solution.

Here are some examples of what can be patented:

  • Technological Innovations: This includes new processes, machines, or improvements in technology. These can range from complex software algorithms to new types of machinery.

  • Simple Practical Inventions: Everyday products or tools that offer a new and useful function, or a new way of doing something, can also be patented. This could be as simple as a new design for a bottle opener or a more efficient hairbrush.

  • Chemical Formulas and Compounds: New chemical substances, including pharmaceuticals, can be patented. This also extends to compositions of matter, like new alloys or synthetic materials.

  • Biotechnological Inventions: Innovations in biotechnology, including new plant varieties or genetically modified organisms, can be eligible for patents.

  • Design Patents: In many jurisdictions, a separate category of patents known as design patents (or industrial designs) protects the aesthetic aspect of a product. This could be the shape of a lamp, the pattern on a fabric, or the design of a smartphone interface.

  • Software and Business Methods: Depending on the jurisdiction, certain types of software and business methods can also be patented, provided they meet the standard criteria of novelty, non-obviousness, and utility.

Patent protection is granted for generally 20 years from the filing date of the application.

A patent owner has the right to decide who may – or may not – use the patented invention for the period in which the invention is protected. In other words, patent protection means that the invention cannot be commercially made, used, distributed, imported, or sold by others without the patent owner’s consent.
An invention must be novel, involve an inventive step (non-obviousness), and be capable of industrial application (usefulness). It must also be considered patentable under law, as some categories like scientific theories or mathematical methods are generally not patentable.
A patent may be applied for only in the name(s) of the actual inventor(s).

The time it takes to obtain a patent can vary significantly depending on several factors, including the type of patent, the complexity of the invention, the workload of the patent office, and the efficiency of the process in the specific country or region where the patent is being filed.

On average, it typically takes about 1 to 3 years to receive a patent from the time the application is filed. However, this timeline can be longer in cases where the invention is particularly complex or if there are legal or procedural issues that arise during the examination process.

In some jurisdictions, there are ways to expedite the process. For example, in the United States, the United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) offers a “Track One” prioritized examination process, which aims to provide a final disposition within about 12 months. However, this service comes with additional fees.

Patents are territorial rights. In general, the exclusive rights are only applicable in the country or region in which a patent has been filed and granted, in accordance with the law of that country or region.

Patent rights are usually enforced in a court on the initiative of the right owner. In most systems, a court of law has the authority to stop patent infringement. However, the main responsibility for monitoring, identifying, and taking action against infringers of a patent lies with the patent owner.

Applicants can prepare and file patent applications without assistance from a patent attorney. However, due to the complexity of patent documents and legal skills required, it is highly advisable to seek legal assistance from a patent attorney.

Patents provide incentives and protection for individuals, offering recognition for creativity and the possibility of material reward for inventions. They facilitate the spread of new knowledge, encourage further innovation, and enhance the quality of human life and societal well-being. Patents are crucial for securing monetary benefits for inventors and businesses. In addition, they provide an exclusive right to the patent holder, allowing them to prevent others from commercially exploiting their invention without consent. This exclusivity can lead to significant financial gains in several ways:

  • Monopoly Profit: By holding a patent, an inventor or a company can maintain a monopoly over the product or process, enabling them to set higher prices than in a competitive market.
  • Licensing Revenue: Patent owners can license their patents to others for a fee, creating a steady income stream. Licensing allows the patent holder to monetize their invention while others produce or use the patented technology.
  • Attracting Investment: Patents can increase the attractiveness of a business to investors and venture capitalists. A strong patent portfolio is often seen as a sign of a company’s innovative capability and market potential.
  • Enhanced Market Position: Patents can provide a competitive edge in the market. Companies with patented products or technologies can often command a larger market share.
  • Opportunities for Strategic Partnerships: Owning patents can open doors to strategic alliances and joint ventures, where patented technologies play a central role in collaboration.
  • Higher Valuation of Business: Patents can significantly increase the valuation of a business, especially in technology-driven industries. This can be beneficial in situations like mergers, acquisitions, or public offerings.
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