IP Essentials for Scientists and Engineers

9 March 2023

12 to 1pm


Cost of Webinar: FREE

 Scales of Justice

About our Course

If you are a scientist or engineer involved in applied research aimed at bringing a new product or service to market, then this introductory webinar on basic IP rights is for you.  

Learn which IPRs you could use to protect your new invention, software or even GUI and how to safeguard your know how and trade secrets.  

Who Should Attend?

R&D scientists such as chemists, biologists, engineers and programmers developing new commercial products or services.


Outline of Course

  • The Value of intellectual property rights

  • Overview of different IP rights - e.g. patents, designs, trade marks, copyright, trade secrets

  • Protecting your IP assets

  • Patent Searching


Other courses you might be interested in...

Protecting Confidential Information, Trade Secrets and Know How

A company's trade secrets and know how are often its most valuable assets yet many companies fail to recognise this and take steps to protect and exploit them. Defining and executing an IP strategy which includes safeguarding its trade secrets and know how is key to any technology based organisation.  Learn how to identify, protect and extract value from these IP assets.

Intellectual Property Licensing for Life Sciences and Pharma

Learn which IP provisions are key to protecting your clients’ interests and how to exploit their intellectual property assets. We’ll be discussing licences and other agreements with licensing provisions, examining critical clauses and looking at real life examples to give you the skills you need to execute those key agreements.

Intellectual Property for Commercial Lawyers

This course provides an overview of the key IP rights (e.g. patents, trade marks, copyright, design rights, utility models, trade secrets, know how) and associated agreements commercial lawyers experience in their day-to-day practice. Learn which IP provisions are key to protecting your clients’ rights and how to exploit their intellectual property assets.  There is a particular emphasis on patents and related agreements.