W3C home > Mailing lists > Public > public-web-plugins@w3.org > August 2003

Fw: What a prior art product must do

From: Hector Santos <winserver.support@winserver.com>
Date: Sat, 30 Aug 2003 17:51:47 -0400
Message-ID: <008001c36f40$ea963b10$b2759e44@FAMILY>
To: <public-web-plugins@w3.org>

Hi Richard,

Then in my opinion, it makes the patent weaker because it forces the
inclusion of other similar systems or art that have existed well before
their patent filing.   This is not just Microsoft's problem but the entire
industry, including those who are not bent on using Microsoft methods.

Someone missed the boat here.  A good lawyer with good broad experienced
technical expertise or witnesses across the entire spectrum of what Steve
Jobs called in late 80s "The New Era of Inter-Personal Computing" would make
this an easy appeal.

And speaking of Steve Jobs, what about all the late 90s Next
Machine/Software with all its Hypertext, Embedded/Integrated
system/networking technology it had?


Hector Santos, CTO
Santronics Software, Inc.
305-431-2846 Cell
305-248-3204 Office

----- Original Message ----- 
From: "Richard M. Smith" <rms@computerbytesman.com>
To: "'Public-Web-Plugins@W3. Org'" <public-web-plugins@w3.org>
Sent: Saturday, August 30, 2003 4:54 PM
Subject: RE: What a prior art product must do

> No, I would argue that a browser is any program that just shows a file
> on a screen.  The terms "Web" and "HTML" don't appear in claim #1, so
> there's no reason to add them in! ;-)
> Richard
Received on Saturday, 30 August 2003 17:52:02 UTC

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