APPLE INC. (Cupertino, CA)
What is a Patent for Pose information is created for an individual within a physical environment
Search Patent for Pose information is created for an individual within a physical environment
Certain devices are capable of showing computer-generated (CGR) experiences. Certain head-mountable gadgets (HMDs) for instance can provide CGR experiences that are fully immersive for the user. Certain CGR experiences require knowledge of a body pose ofthe user. CGR experiences can present an avatar that imitates the behavior of the user. The avatar moves to the right part of the user’s body whenever the user moves it. In these CGR experiences, accurately presenting avatars requires knowledge of the body position of the user. CGR experiences can change according to the position of the user’s body. For instance, when the user moves around, the perspective of a CGR environment being presented changes. In these CGRexperiences giving a real CGR experience is dependent on knowing the body posture of the user.
In order that the disclosed invention can be understood by those of ordinary skill of the art, a more thorough description could be obtained by referring to certain particular aspects of certain illustrative implementations, a few of which are shown in the drawings accompanying them.
FIGS. 1A-1B are diagrams of an example operating environment according to various implementations.
FIG. FIG. 2 is the block diagram of a system that is employed in certain implementations.
FIG. 3 is a block diagram of an example neural network in conjunction with some implementations.
FIGS. 4A-4C are flowchart representations for an approach to generate pose information in accordance with various implementations.
FIG. 5 is a block diagram of a device that produces pose information in accordance to certain implementations.
As per the standard practice, the diverse features shown in the drawings may not be drawn to scale. The dimensions of the various elements may be altered or decreased for clarity. Furthermore certain drawings may not depict all of the elements of a particular device, method, or system. In addition, the same numbers of reference can be utilized throughout the specification as well as in the figures to indicate similar characteristics.
The various implementations described herein comprise devices as well as systems and methods for generating information about body postures of an individual within a physical setting. In various implementations the device comprises an environmental sensor, a non-transitory memory and one or more processors coupled with the environmental sensor as well as the non-transitory memory. In certain implementations, a method includes obtaining, via the environmental sensor spatial data that corresponds to a physical space. Some implementations define the physical environment as a human and an unmoving point. In certain implementations the method involves selecting a specific portion of spatial data that is related to a body portion of the individual. In certain implementations, the method includes determining a position of the body’s portion in relation to the fixed spatial location based on the part of the spatial data. Certain implementations allow the generation of pose information for the person by analyzing the position of the body portion relative to the fixed spatialpoint.
According to some implementations, the device could include at least one processor as well as an in-built storage memory that is not transferable. It also contains one or several programs. The one or more programs can be stored in the nontransitory memory and executed by one or more processors. Certain implementations contain instructions for performing or causing to be executed any of the techniques described herein. In accordance with certain implementations, a non-transitory computer readablestorage medium stores instructions that can, when performed by one or more processors of the device, cause it to perform or trigger the performance of any one of the methods described herein. In accordance with some designs, a device is comprised of one or more processors as well as a non-transitory storage device and means to perform or cause performance of any of the methods described in this document.Click here to view the patent on USPTO website.
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The government grants patents to safeguard an invention, a patent provides the inventor with the exclusive right to create, use the invention, market and promote the invention? Society is benefited when a brand innovative technology is introduced into the marketplace. The benefits may be direct terms, as it allows individuals to achieve previously unattainable things. Or indirectly by the economic benefits (business growth and employment) that innovation provides.
A lot of pharmaceutical companies and university researchers seek patent protection for their research and developments. Patents can be granted to the physical or abstract nature of a process or product, or even the method or composition of materials new to the field. Patent protection has to be granted to an invention that is useful or novel and is not yet known by other people in the same area.
Patents honor inventors who have commercially successful inventions. They are an incentive to inventors to invent. Small companies and inventors can rest assured that they will get the most return from their investment in technology development through patents. They can earn money from their work.
Patents are a crucial part of firms and can be used to:
Make sure you protect your unique products and services
Increase the value, popularity, and appeal of your products on the market;
Differentiate yourself and your products from others.
Find business and technical information.
Avoid the danger of accidentally using proprietary third-party content or losing valuable data, original outputs, or another creative output.
Patents transform inventors’ information into a tradeable asset that opens up new possibilities to create jobs and boost expansion of businesses through licensing or joint ventures.
Investors in the commercialization and development of technology may find small companies with patent protection appealing.
Patenting can lead to the development of fresh ideas and innovative inventions. This information can encourage the development of new ideas and may be eligible for protection under patents.
Patents can be used to stop untrustworthy third parties from making money from the invention’s efforts.
Patent-protected technology that is commercially profitable could be used for financing technological research and development (R&D) which will improve the chances of a better technology in the near future.
It is possible to use intellectual property ownership to convince investors and lenders that your product is a viable commercial potential. Sometimes, a single patent can lead to a variety of financing possibilities. Patents can be used along with other IP assets as collateral or security to secure financing. Investors may also look at your patent assets to increase the value of your company. Forbes and others have pointed out that each patent can increase the value of your company by as much as $500,000 to $1 Million.
Startups require a carefully-crafted business plan that is built on the IP to show that your product/service is unique innovative, superior, or superior. Investors will also be impressed if your IP rights are secured or are on the verge of being secured, and that they are in line with your business strategy.
It is essential to keep your invention secret until you file to protect it with patents. Public disclosure of an invention before filing it can often destroy its novelty and render it patent-infringing. Pre-filing disclosures, such as for investors, test marketing, or other business partners must be done after signing a confidentiality agreement.
There are many types of patents. Knowing them is essential to protect your invention. Utility patents cover new methods and inventions made by machines. Design patents cover ornamental designs. Patents for utility are the most effective because they shield the owner from copycats as well as other competitors. Utility patents are often issued to improve or modify existing inventions. Utility patents can also be used to improve or alter existing inventions. For example, a process patent will cover acts or methods for performing an action, while chemical compositions will comprise an assortment of components.
What is the typical length of a patent? Although utility patents are valid for 20 years from the date of the initial filing, they may be extended by delays at the Patent Office.
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When drafting your patent application it is recommended to conduct a patent search. the search will give you an understanding of other people’s concepts. This can help you limit the potential of your invention. In addition, you can learn about state of the technology in your field of innovation. You’ll get a better understanding of what your idea should be and be more prepared to submit your patent application.
How to Search for Patents
The first step to get your patent is to do the patent search. You can do a google patent search or do a USPTO search. Once the patent application has been filed, the product that is covered by the patent application could be referred to as patent-pending and you will be able to locate the patent application on public pair. After the patent office approves your application, you will be able to do an examination of the patent number to locate the patent issued. The product you are selling will be patentable. In addition to the USPTO search engine, you can also utilize other search engines like espacenet, as detailed below. A patent lawyer or attorney can assist you with the process. Patents in the United States are granted by the US trademark and patent office or the United States patent office. This office also reviews trademark applications.
Are you interested in finding other similar patents? These are the steps to follow:
1. Brainstorm terms to describe your invention according to its function composition, use, or purpose.
Start by writing down a brief and precise description of your idea. Do not use generic terms such as “device,” “process,” and “system.” Instead, think about synonyms for the terms you selected initially. Next, note important technical terms and key words.
Utilize the following questions to help you find the keywords or concepts.
- What is the purpose of the invention? Is it a utilitarian device or an ornamental design?
- Is the invention a way of creating something or fulfilling a purpose? Does it constitute a product?
- What is the nature and purpose of the invention? What is the physical structure of the invention?
- What’s the purpose of this invention?
- What are technical words and terms that describe the nature of an invention? To find the appropriate terms, use an online dictionary of technical terms.
2. These terms allow you to find pertinent Cooperative Patent Classifications using the Classification Search Tool. If you’re unable to locate the appropriate classification for your invention, scan through the classification’s class Schemas (class schedules). You may want to consider substituting the terms you use to describe your invention if you don’t get any results from the Classification Text Search with synonyms such as the terms you used in Step 1.
3. Examine the CPC Classification Definition to confirm the relevancy of the CPC classification that you have discovered. The link to a CPC classification definition will be provided when the classification you have selected is a blue square with a “D” to its left. CPC classification definitions can help you determine the applicable classification’s scope, so you can choose the most relevant. They may also provide some search tips or other recommendations that could be helpful for further study.
4. The Patents Full-Text Database and the Image Database allow you to find patent documents that are accompanied by the CPC classification. You can review and select the relevant patent publications by focusing first on the abstract and representative drawings.
5. This selection of patent publications is the most appropriate to examine for connections to your invention. Pay attention to the claims and specification. It is possible to find additional patents through contacting the patent examiner as well as the applicant.
6. You can find the patent application that has been published and match the CPC classification you picked in Step 3. You can apply the same search strategy as in Step 4. You can narrow your results to the relevant patent application through the abstract and representative drawings on each page. Next, examine every patent application that has been published with care, paying special attention to the claims and other drawings.
7. Locate additional US patents by keyword searching in PatFT or AppFT databases, classification search of non-U.S. patents according to below, and searching non-patent patent disclosures in the literature of inventions using web search engines. Here are some examples:
- Add keywords to your search. Keyword searches may turn up documents that are not well-categorized or have missed classifications during Step 2. For example, US patent examiners often supplement their classification searches with keyword searches. Think about the use of technical engineering terminology rather than everyday words.
- Search for foreign patents using the CPC classification. Then, re-run the search using international patent office search engines such as Espacenet, the European Patent Office’s worldwide patent publication database of over 130 million patent publications. Other national databases include:
- European Patent Office (EPO) provides esp@cenet to access a network of Europe’s patent databases with access to machine translation of European patents.
- Japan Patent Office (JPO) – with access to machine translations of Japanese patents.
- World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO) offers PATENTSCOPE with a full-text search of published international patent applications and machine translations for some documents, as well as a list of international patent databases.
- Korean Intellectual Property Rights Information Service (KIPRIS)
- State Intellectual Property Office (SIPO) with machine translation of Chinese patents.
- Other International Intellectual Property Offices with online patent databases include Australia, Canada, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Great Britain, India, Israel, Netherlands, Norway, Sweden, Switzerland, and Taiwan.
- Search non-patent literature. Inventions can be made public in many non-patent publications. It is recommended that you search journals, books, websites, technical catalogs, conference proceedings, and other print and electronic publications.
To review your search, you can hire a registered patent attorney to assist. A preliminary search will help one better prepare to talk about their invention and other related inventions with a professional patent attorney. In addition, the attorney will not spend too much time or money on patenting basics.