trademark

(redirected from Trade mark law)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Related to Trade mark law: Trademark infringement

trademark

a word, symbol, or device assigned to a product by its manufacturer, registered or not registered, as a part of its identity. See also generic name.

trademark,

n a word, symbol, or device assigned to a product by its manufacturer, possibly registered, as a part of its identity.
References in periodicals archive ?
T]his is an important issue of European trade mark law which
In fact, the operation of trade mark law is especially revelatory when it comes to the matter of character in a work.
the features that indicate the trade dresses origin are to be protected; ingredients of innovation and creativity cannot be protected by trade dress or trade mark law (31).
150 ("The object of trade mark law, whether before or after the
Trade mark law was applied to determine whether a domain name has been used in a manner that takes unfair advantage of, or is unfairly detrimental to the complainant's rights.
81) See Charles Gielen, Harmonisation of Trade Mark Law in Europe: The First Trade Mark Harmonisation Directive of the European Council, 14 EUR.
He advises on all aspects of trade mark law, with particular expertise in branding and marketing.
Cothill has significant experience in trade mark law and also advises on anti-counterfeiting, copyright, advertising and promotion, company names and domain names.
Back in 2010 a new trade mark law was published replacing the Law No.
Will, who joined the Newcastle firm five years ago, has taken several exams over the last three years and has attended the Advanced Trade Mark Law course at Queen Mary University, London in order to obtain this qualification.
Speaking before the European Parliament's Committee on Legal Affairs (JURI), on 22 March, the internal market commissioner summed up the initiatives underway and those he intends to launch in order to bring about progress on trade mark law, authors' rights and the respect of intellectual property rights in the digital environment.
Trade mark law and sharing names; exploring use of the same mark by multiple undertakings.