It’s an honor to announce that Hon’ble Chairperson (BBD Group) Mrs. Alka Das, was invited as The Guest of Honor at Sashakt Mahila Samman. The event was organized by Bharat Vikas [...]
A platform for encouraging filing of IPRs and patenting the products/technologies for the benefit of the Institute and thereby to society at large” The aim of the Intellectual Property Cell is to propagate awareness on the intellectual property among the faculties and students of the college by organizing workshops, seminars, and training programs. The cell also facilitates the faculties and students in obtaining and enforcing IPRs in the form of patents, copyrights, Trademarks, Industrial Designs, etc. The IP Cell provides technical and financial assistance to the the faculties and students of the college. Mechanism of Intellectual Property Cell
IP is protected in law by, for example, patents, copyright and trademarks, which enable people to earn recognition or financial benefit from what they invent or create. By striking the right balance between the interests of innovators and the wider public interest, the IP system aims to foster an environment in which creativity and innovation can flourish.
Copyright is a legal term used to describe the rights that creators have over their literary and artistic works. Works covered by copyright range from books, music, paintings, sculpture and films, to computer programs, databases, advertisements, maps and technical drawings.
A patent is an exclusive right granted for an invention. Generally speaking, a patent provides the patent owner with the right to decide how – or whether – the invention can be used by others. In exchange for this right, the patent owner makes technical information about the invention publicly available in the published patent document.
A trademark is a sign capable of distinguishing the goods or services of one enterprise from those of other enterprises. Trademarks date back to ancient times when artisans used to put their signature or “mark” on their products.
An industrial design constitutes the ornamental or aesthetic aspect of an article. A design may consist of three-dimensional features, such as the shape or surface of an article, or of two-dimensional features, such as patterns, lines or color.
Geographical indications and appellations of origin are signs used on goods that have a specific geographical origin and possess qualities, a reputation or characteristics that are essentially attributable to that place of origin. Most commonly, a geographical indication includes the name of the place of origin of the goods.
Trade secrets are IP rights on confidential information which may be sold or licensed. The unauthorized acquisition, use or disclosure of such secret information in a manner contrary to honest commercial practices by others is regarded as an unfair practice and a violation of the trade secret protection.
The Institute is committed to promoting, protecting, managing and commercializing Intellectual Property consistent with the recognition that among its primary objects and functions are teaching, research and meeting the needs of the community and society. It supports the commercialization and exploitation of IP, which can provide an additional source of revenue to the Institute and also accrue benefits to staff and students. At the same time, the Institute recognizes traditional academic values and expectations. Duties and Responsibilities BBDITM is committed to providing an environment that supports the learning, teaching, scholarship and creative activity of its faculty, students, and staff. With this understanding, the Intellectual Property Rights Policy is intended to support the Institute’s academic mission by:
Mr. Rudrendra Bahadur Singh (CSE) – Chairman Dr. Preeti Mishra (Convener)