trademark

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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 ?
On average, the top ten national trade marks account for nearly 10% of national GDP.
Trade mark "squatters" are scuppering West Midlands companies' plans to expand into China by snapping up the rights to their names.
We submit that whilst there may be a mere sentimental objection or mere distaste to NUCKIN FUTS, this is not a sufficient ground for rejection of the Trade Mark, particularly since a substantial number of people would not find the words shocking," the submission to the Examiner said.
By that decision, the OHIM Board of Appeal had rejected Plaintiff's opposition to the application lodged by Zafra Marroquineros SL of Spain (Defendant) to register Defendant's word mark: "CK CREACIONES KENNYA" as a valid EC trade mark.
You should consider registering your trade mark for added protection.
You can't register a trade mark that includes a famous name or brand.
David Laud, managing director of Teesside-based R2B Media recently encountered the new trade marks regulations.
In addition, it is worth taking some initial legal advice from an experienced intellectual property lawyer at this point to see if your brand is capable of being registered as a trade mark.
Therefore, unless the brand name or trade name is actually on the Register of Trade Marks and is in force under the Trade Marks Act, 1999, CGST rate of five percent will not be applicable on the supply of such goods.
His expertise and experience will be a "welcome addition" to the team, according to trade mark partners Victor Caddy and Gareth Jenkins.
A FIRM of patent and trade mark attourneys in Liverpool is backing 11-year-old schoolgirl Angel Thomas - one of the UK's youngest entrepreneurs.