Julian, >> But argument against are the following: >> large manufactorers (e.g. Oracle, etc) refuse implement before standardization. JR> you may not be able to standardize without showing at least one reference JR> implementation. Isn't it ??? >> (1) Ideas (instead of algorithms) are not capable to be patented ! >> (2) International patent does not exist >> (if you want to patent, you must make this in each country separetely). JR> If there are patents that are valid, you may either have to pay license JR> fees, or you won't be able to release that product in the country where JR> the patent is hold. When you're doing open source, you may be even in JR> bigger trouble because your open source license may be fundamentally JR> incompatible with the license terms of the patent holder. To what you want to point: (1) that my ideas maybe already come into some head, and is alreade patented (2) that someone, who read my proposals, will patent them faster (3) something else ? Dmitry Turin SQL5 (5.5.0) http://sql50.euro.ru HTML6 (6.4.3) http://html60.euro.ru Unicode7 (7.2.0) http://unicode70.euro.ru Computer2 (2.0.2) http://computer20.euro.ru
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