Conferences related to Intellectual Property

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2013 9th International Conference on Wireless Communications, Networking and Mobile Computing (WiCOM)

All areas related to wireless communications, network technologies, and mobile computing systems.


2013 Eleventh IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2013)

The MEMOCODE conference attracts researchers and practitioners who create methods, tools, and architectures for the design of hardware/software systems. These systems face increasing design complexity including tighter constraints on timing, power, costs, and reliability. MEMOCODE features research papers that present novel formal methods and design techniques addressing these issues to create, refine, and verify hardware/software systems. We also invite application-oriented papers, and especially encourage submissions that highlight the design perspective of formal methods and models, including success stories and demonstrations of hardware/software codesign. Furthermore, we invite poster presentations describing ongoing work with promising preliminary results.

  • 2012 10th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2012)

    The tenth MEMOCODE conference will attract researchers and practitioners who create methods, tools, and architectures for the design of hardware/software systems. These systems face increasing design complexity including tighter constraints on timing, power, costs, and reliability. MEMOCODE seeks submissions that present novel formal methods and design techniques addressing these issues to create, refine, and verify hardware/software systems. We also invite application-oriented papers, and especially encourage submissions that highlight the design perspective of formal methods and models, including success stories and demonstrations of hardware/software codesign. Furthermore, we invite poster presentations describing ongoing work with promising preliminary results.

  • 2011 9th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2011)

    The goal of MEMOCODE 2011, the ninth in a series of successful international conferences, is to gather researchers and practitioners in the field of the design of modern hardware and software system to explore ways in which future design methods can benefit from new results on formal methods.

  • 2010 8th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2010)

    The MEMOCODE conference will gather researchers and practitioners who create methods, tools, and architectures for hardware/software systems. Modern design faces increased design complexities in combination with tightening implementation constraints. This requires new techniques to create, refine, and verify hardware/software systems. MEMOCODE seeks submissions that present novel formal methods and design techniques to address this design problem. We also invite application-oriented papers

  • 2009 7th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2009)

    The seventh MEMOCODE conference will gather researchers and practitioners who create methods, tools, and architectures for hardware/software systems. Modern design faces increased design complexities in combination with tightening implementation constraints. This requires new techniques to create, refine, and verify hardware/software systems. MEMOCODE seeks submissions that present novel formal methods and design techniques to address this design problem. We also invite application-oriented papers

  • 2008 6th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2008)

    The goal of MEMOCODE'08, the sixth in a series of successful international conferences, is to gather together researchers and practitioners in the field of the design of modern hardware and software systems to explore ways in which future design methods can benefit from new results on formal methods.

  • 2007 5th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2007)

    The goal of MEMOCODE 2007 is to gather experts in the field of modern hardware/software system design, to explore how future design methods can benefit from formal approaches. Many mathematical models, specification languages, and advanced analysis techniques produced by research on formal methods already provide sound methodological basis for this, with a growing focus on adapting and integrating former existing components to meet new evolving requirements.

  • 2006 4th IEEE/ACM International Conference on Formal Methods and Models for Codesign (MEMOCODE 2006)


2012 IEEE International Conference on Automation, Quality and Testing, Robotics (AQTR 2012)

AQTR 2012 is intended to be an international forum for researchers in the field of automation, quality, testing and robotics. It will bring together equipment manufacturers, software developers and end-users to discuss the current trends and future directions of control and testing technologies and their industrial and social applications in the private and the public sectors. Active participation of students and graduate students is strongly encouraged.

  • 2010 IEEE International Conference on Automation, Quality and Testing, Robotics (AQTR 2010)

    AQTR 2010 is intended to be an international forum for researchers in the field of automation, quality, testing and robotics. It will bring together equipment manufacturers, software developers and end-users to discuss the current trends and future directions of control and testing technologies and their industrial and social applications in the private and the public sectors. Active participation of students and graduate students is strongly encouraged.


2012 International Conference on Management and Service Science (MASS 2012)

Enterprise Management, Engineering Management, Service Science, Financial Management, Knowledge Management


2012 Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering & Technology (PICMET)

PICMET's focus is on bringing together the experts on technology management to address the issues involved in managing current and emerging technologies.


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Periodicals related to Intellectual Property

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IT Professional

This IEEE Computer Society periodical covers the many rapidly emerging issues facing information technology professionals, developers, and managers of enterprise information systems. IT Professional's coverage areas include: Web services, Internet security, data management; enterprise architectures and infrastructures; organizing and utilizing data; instituting cross-functional systems; using IT for competitive breakthroughs; integrating systems and capitalizing on IT advances; emerging technologies like electronic ...


Potentials, IEEE

This award-winning magazine for technology professionals explores career strategies, the latest research and important technical developments. IEEE Potentials covers theories to practical applications and highlights technology's global impact.


Technology and Society Magazine, IEEE

The impact of technology (as embodied by the fields of interest in IEEE) on society, the impact of society on the engineering profession, the history of the societal aspects of electrotechnology, and professional, social, and economic responsibility in the practice of engineering and its related technology.



Most published Xplore authors for Intellectual Property

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Xplore Articles related to Intellectual Property

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[Front and back cover]

2010 International Conference on Future Information Technology and Management Engineering, 2010

The following topics are dealt with: artificial intelligence; machine learning; CRM; decision support system; distributed system; database management; e-business; e-commerce; e-learning; enterprise information system; environmental technology management; global production network; green technology; health informatics; human resource management; manufacturing system technology; renewable resource; intellectual property; knowledge management; data mining; new product development; innovation management; security management; ontology management; quality management; supply ...


Just How Different Is Cyberspace?

Stuart Biegel Beyond Our Control?:Confronting the Limits of Our Legal System in the Age of Cyberspace, 2003

This book provides a framework for thinking about the law and cyberspace, examining the extent to which the Internet is currently under control and the extent to which it can or should be controlled. It focuses in part on the proliferation of MP3 file sharing, a practice made possible by the development of a file format that enables users to ...


Design of a switch for network on chip applications

P. P. Pande; C. Grecu; A. Ivanov; R. Saleh Circuits and Systems, 2003. ISCAS '03. Proceedings of the 2003 International Symposium on, 2003

System on Chip (SoC) design in the forthcoming billion transistor era will involve the integration of numerous heterogeneous semiconductor intellectual property (IP) blocks. Some of the main problems in the ultra deep sub micron technologies characterized by gate lengths in the range of 50-100 nm arise from non-scalable global wire delays, failure to achieve global synchronization, errors due to signal ...


Distributed Computing Education, Part 5: Coming to Terms with Intellectual Property Rights

Boon Low; Kathryn Cassidy; David Fergusson; Malcolm Atkinson; Elizabeth Vander Meer; Mags McGeever IEEE Distributed Systems Online, 2008

Distributed computing teaching environments (and e-science education in general) require a supportive policy framework that encourages cooperation and sharing. If teachers can share educational content rather than creating their own, they increase the number of quality resources available to them. However, in sharing these resources, IPR issues such as copyright ownership and licensing must be considered.


Legal politics

L. S. Nixon; J. S. Davidson IEEE Potentials, 1997

General purpose, stored program, electronic computers were invented in the 1940s. But they only began to see widespread commercial usage by the mid to late 1950s. In those days, large mainframe manufacturers often "bundled" application programs or "software" together with the hardware. Dominant hardware manufacturers were not particularly interested in letting others obtain exclusive patent rights for independently developed "software"-presumably ...


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Educational Resources on Intellectual Property

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eLearning

[Front and back cover]

2010 International Conference on Future Information Technology and Management Engineering, 2010

The following topics are dealt with: artificial intelligence; machine learning; CRM; decision support system; distributed system; database management; e-business; e-commerce; e-learning; enterprise information system; environmental technology management; global production network; green technology; health informatics; human resource management; manufacturing system technology; renewable resource; intellectual property; knowledge management; data mining; new product development; innovation management; security management; ontology management; quality management; supply ...


Just How Different Is Cyberspace?

Stuart Biegel Beyond Our Control?:Confronting the Limits of Our Legal System in the Age of Cyberspace, 2003

This book provides a framework for thinking about the law and cyberspace, examining the extent to which the Internet is currently under control and the extent to which it can or should be controlled. It focuses in part on the proliferation of MP3 file sharing, a practice made possible by the development of a file format that enables users to ...


Design of a switch for network on chip applications

P. P. Pande; C. Grecu; A. Ivanov; R. Saleh Circuits and Systems, 2003. ISCAS '03. Proceedings of the 2003 International Symposium on, 2003

System on Chip (SoC) design in the forthcoming billion transistor era will involve the integration of numerous heterogeneous semiconductor intellectual property (IP) blocks. Some of the main problems in the ultra deep sub micron technologies characterized by gate lengths in the range of 50-100 nm arise from non-scalable global wire delays, failure to achieve global synchronization, errors due to signal ...


Distributed Computing Education, Part 5: Coming to Terms with Intellectual Property Rights

Boon Low; Kathryn Cassidy; David Fergusson; Malcolm Atkinson; Elizabeth Vander Meer; Mags McGeever IEEE Distributed Systems Online, 2008

Distributed computing teaching environments (and e-science education in general) require a supportive policy framework that encourages cooperation and sharing. If teachers can share educational content rather than creating their own, they increase the number of quality resources available to them. However, in sharing these resources, IPR issues such as copyright ownership and licensing must be considered.


Legal politics

L. S. Nixon; J. S. Davidson IEEE Potentials, 1997

General purpose, stored program, electronic computers were invented in the 1940s. But they only began to see widespread commercial usage by the mid to late 1950s. In those days, large mainframe manufacturers often "bundled" application programs or "software" together with the hardware. Dominant hardware manufacturers were not particularly interested in letting others obtain exclusive patent rights for independently developed "software"-presumably ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Just How Different Is Cyberspace?

    This book provides a framework for thinking about the law and cyberspace, examining the extent to which the Internet is currently under control and the extent to which it can or should be controlled. It focuses in part on the proliferation of MP3 file sharing, a practice made possible by the development of a file format that enables users to store large audio files with near-CD sound quality on a computer. By 1998, software available for free on the Web enabled users to copy existing digital files from CDs. Later technologies such as Napster and Gnutella allowed users to exchange MP3 files in cyberspace without having to post anything online. This ability of online users to download free music caused an uproar among music executives and many musicians, as well as a range of much-discussed legal action.Regulation strategies identified and discussed include legislation, policy changes, administrative agency activity, international cooperation, architectural changes, private ordering, and self-regulation. The book also applies major regulatory models to some of the most volatile Internet issues, including cyber-security, consumer fraud, free speech rights, intellectual property rights, and file-sharing programs.

  • Part II

    This book provides a framework for thinking about the law and cyberspace, examining the extent to which the Internet is currently under control and the extent to which it can or should be controlled. It focuses in part on the proliferation of MP3 file sharing, a practice made possible by the development of a file format that enables users to store large audio files with near-CD sound quality on a computer. By 1998, software available for free on the Web enabled users to copy existing digital files from CDs. Later technologies such as Napster and Gnutella allowed users to exchange MP3 files in cyberspace without having to post anything online. This ability of online users to download free music caused an uproar among music executives and many musicians, as well as a range of much-discussed legal action.Regulation strategies identified and discussed include legislation, policy changes, administrative agency activity, international cooperation, architectural changes, private ordering, and self-regulation. The book also applies major regulatory models to some of the most volatile Internet issues, including cyber-security, consumer fraud, free speech rights, intellectual property rights, and file-sharing programs.

  • Economics and Electronic Access to Scholarly Information

    This chapter contains sections titled: 1. Introduction, 2. Economics and Electronic Publishing, 3. Bundling and Nonlinear Pricing, 4. PEAK: A Field Trial, 5. Conclusion, Notes, References

  • Differing Regulatory Treatment of Access Modes

    Until the 1980s, it was presumed that technical change in most communications services could easily be monitored from centralized state and federal agencies. This presumption was long outdated prior to the commercialization of the Internet. With the Internet, the long-forecast convergence of voice, video, and text bits became a reality. Legislation, capped by the Telecommunications Act of 1996, created new quasi-standards such as "fair" and "reasonable" for the FCC and courts to apply, leading to nonstop litigation and occasional gridlock.This book addresses some of the many telecommunications areas on which public policy makers, corporate strategists, and social activists must reach agreement. Topics include the regulation of access, Internet architecture in a commercial era, communications infrastructure development, the Digital Divide, and information policy issues such as intellectual property and the retransmission of TV programming via the Internet.

  • Contributors

    The rapid growth of the Internet and the World Wide Web is transforming the way information is accessed and used. New models for distributing, sharing, linking, and marketing information are appearing. This volume examines emerging economic and business models for global publishing and information access, as well as the attendant transformation of international information markets, institutions, and businesses. It provides those in the public, private, and nonprofit sectors with a practical framework for dealing with the new information markets. Topics addressed include the effects of various technological factors and market environments on pricing; the relationship among classic production costs, transaction costs, and the economic value of intellectual property; the effects of different pricing practices for telecommunications and Internet services on the pricing of information; the bundling and unbundling of information services; changing cost structures and the allocation of rights among authors, publishers, and other intermediaries; the effects of markets for complementary products and services, including advertising, on the pricing and use of information; and policy implications of different pricing models.A Publication of the Harvard Information Infrastructure Project in Collaboration with the School of Information Management and Systems at the University of California at Berkeley.

  • Part III

    This book provides a framework for thinking about the law and cyberspace, examining the extent to which the Internet is currently under control and the extent to which it can or should be controlled. It focuses in part on the proliferation of MP3 file sharing, a practice made possible by the development of a file format that enables users to store large audio files with near-CD sound quality on a computer. By 1998, software available for free on the Web enabled users to copy existing digital files from CDs. Later technologies such as Napster and Gnutella allowed users to exchange MP3 files in cyberspace without having to post anything online. This ability of online users to download free music caused an uproar among music executives and many musicians, as well as a range of much-discussed legal action.Regulation strategies identified and discussed include legislation, policy changes, administrative agency activity, international cooperation, architectural changes, private ordering, and self-regulation. The book also applies major regulatory models to some of the most volatile Internet issues, including cyber-security, consumer fraud, free speech rights, intellectual property rights, and file-sharing programs.

  • Intellectual Property and Information Security

    No abstract.

  • Networks and Governance

    When the prevailing system of governing divides the planet into mutually exclusive territorial monopolies of force, what institutions can govern the Internet, with its transnational scope, boundless scale, and distributed control? Given filtering-censorship by states and concerns over national cyber-security, it is often assumed that the Internet will inevitably be subordinated to the traditional system of nation-states. In Networks and States, Milton Mueller counters this, showing how Internet governance poses novel and fascinating governance issues that give rise to a global politics and new transnational institutions. Drawing on theories of networked governance, Mueller provides a broad overview of Internet governance from the formation of ICANN to the clash at the World Summit on the Information Society (WSIS), the formation of the Internet Governance Forum, the global assault on peer-to-peer file sharing and the rise of national-level Internet control and security concerns. Mueller identifies four areas of conflict and coordination that are generating a global politics of Internet governance: intellectual property, cyber-security, content regulation, and the control of critical Internet resources (domain names and IP addresses). He investigates how recent theories about networked governance and peer production can be applied to the Internet, offers case studies that illustrate the Internet's unique governance problems, and charts the historical evolution of global Internet governance institutions, including the formation of a transnational policy network around the WSIS. Internet governance has become a source of conflict in international relations. Networks and States explores the important role that emerging transnational institutions could play in fostering global governance of communication-information policy.

  • Index

    The rapid growth of the Internet and the World Wide Web is transforming the way information is accessed and used. New models for distributing, sharing, linking, and marketing information are appearing. This volume examines emerging economic and business models for global publishing and information access, as well as the attendant transformation of international information markets, institutions, and businesses. It provides those in the public, private, and nonprofit sectors with a practical framework for dealing with the new information markets. Topics addressed include the effects of various technological factors and market environments on pricing; the relationship among classic production costs, transaction costs, and the economic value of intellectual property; the effects of different pricing practices for telecommunications and Internet services on the pricing of information; the bundling and unbundling of information services; changing cost structures and the allocation of rights among authors, publishers, and other intermediaries; the effects of markets for complementary products and services, including advertising, on the pricing and use of information; and policy implications of different pricing models.A Publication of the Harvard Information Infrastructure Project in Collaboration with the School of Information Management and Systems at the University of California at Berkeley.

  • Synergy in Game Audio: Film, Popular Music, and Intellectual Property

    This chapter contains sections titled: Popular Music and Video Games, The Impact of Popular Music on Games, and of Games on Popular Music, Conclusion



Standards related to Intellectual Property

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Standard for IP-XACT, Standard Structure for Packaging, Integrating and Re-using IP within Tool-flows

This standard describes an XML Schema for meta-data documenting Intellectual Property (IP) used in the development, implementation and verification of electronic systems and an Application Programming Interface (API) to provide tool access to the meta-data. This schema provides a standard method to document IP that is compatible with automated integration techniques. The API provides a standard method for linking tools ...


Standard for Quality of Electronic and Software Intellectual Property used in System and System on Chip (SoC) Designs

This specification defines a standard XML format for representing electronic IP quality information, based on an information model for electronic IP quality measurement. It includes a schema and the terms that are relevant for measuring electronic IP quality, including software that executes on the system. The schema and information model can be focused to represent particular categories of interest to ...