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The Information Guidance for Disclosure Form Invention

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Guide of Disclosure Form Invention

[Applause].I'm gonna turn it over to Beth we'll.follow up on the invention disclosure.process prompter thanks Dave.it's always nice I give a lot of talks.on campus I like to say and one of them.is the Patten talk and so I could have.talked for probably two hours about the.patent stuff so it's nice to have.somebody actually get that kind of.compiled down into a more workable.nobody fell asleep I usually have a.problem talking about patents people.fall asleep so today I'm not going to.talk about patents I'm actually gonna.focus more on the disclosure process and.working with Worf and just to introduce.myself I'm Beth Warner I'm an.intellectual property manager at Worf.there are six of us at Worf that work on.looking at research on campus figuring.out if there are aspects to it that we.can protect the intellectual property.companies might be interested in it we.all have different scientific.backgrounds so there are some people.that specialize on the life science side.there are some people that specialize on.the physical science side there's one.person who's the software guru I like to.say and has really gotten to know.copyright law in and out and I do not.envy heard that job copyrights are super.complex and ownership issues arise and.and so computer science and programming.is one of those technology areas that.spans a multiple multi two'd of.intellectual property protection types.and that is a challenge in and of itself.so I'm not a lawyer I'm a scientist I.got my degree just down the road here at.biochemistry and then I went to work at.industry for a little while and ended up.coming back to do intellectual property.management war if I tell people I can't.believe that they actually pay me to go.talk to the scientists on campus about.cool science that's my job I mean I have.to deal with attorneys too and that's.kind of downside to my job but the.science part is just the neatest thing.so I would encourage everyone feel free.you don't have to fill out forms you.don't have to go through official.processes you don't reach out to us I.like science so talk to me about your.science we can talk about what you're.working on we can talk about commercial.applications of what you're working on.the intellectual property pieces and.really get into the details I'm going to.start out by talking about just a little.bit about Worf do people have people.worked with Worf who's disclosed anybody.has gone through this process disclosed.a technology anybody one couple all.right a few people.heard of Worf outside of we sponsor lots.of things on campus.all right well more hands that's good so.Worf is the first academic technology.transfer office in the United States and.it was established in 1925 by Professor.Harry Steinbach he developed a method of.enriching food with vitamin D through UV.irradiation and if you actually want to.go see his original light that he used.to create this invention that started.this whole industry of technology.transfer in this country talk to Dave at.Steinbach libraries they've actually got.a display with the original lamp that.Steinbach used to make this invention.back in 1925 that started Wharf so it's.pretty cool I bet on campus a long time.did know it existed just saw recently I.do recommend a trip down to Steinbach to.check that out we are not part of the.University so that makes us a little.unique as compared to other technology.transfer offices which are embedded in.the university were a separate.not-for-profit organization we support.research on campus we support research.for the University of wisconsin-madison.and for the morgridge Institute of.research and we do this by figuring out.the cool science going on on campus.which this campus is big and so again.talk to us about science because it's.really hard for us to meet every single.person on campus working on the neat.science come to us as well and we're.trying to figure out if there aspects of.the research that companies will be.interested in commercializing we don't.make products we don't sell products we.figure out can we secure intellectual.property rights around the research are.there materials or other products.developed in the research that companies.will pay to get access to they will take.licenses from us around in ultra.property rights or materials and they.will pay us a portion of their product.sales as royalty payments to us we then.turn around and give an annual gift to.the University that they use to continue.to support research which generates more.cool inventions which we protect three.license more research so we call it the.cycle of innovation that Wharf is a part.of at the University we just announced.this week the annual gift for this year.I don't know if people saw it I think.the university just put that out eighty.million dollars to the University of.wisconsin-madison and that is for them.to use as they see fit again to support.- for faculty retention graduate student.training grants lab start-up funds Worf.money's in a lot of different places on.campus building projects so it's it's a.neat job it's a neat organization and I.need career I'll make a plug for that -.I was getting my PhD didn't know what I.wanted to do figured out I wasn't gonna.be a bench scientist had no idea that.jobs like this existed so if you want to.talk to us about that as well again feel.free to reach out we're happy to do that.we've returned over three billion.dollars I actually think that number is.a little low and I probably should look.it up and see if it's a little bit.bigger than that but three billion.dollars in revenue to uw-madison since.its inception.so Worf work does give a lot of money.back to the University and that's all.due to the neat science on campus I.think Dave mentioned the different types.of intellectual property I'm not gonna.go into that because I do want to have.the equity of you people have time to.talk about their process a lot of what.we do is patenting inventions patent.bill inventions on campus it's probably.75 to 80 percent of what we're working.on are securing patents on patent bill.inventions we do register some.copyrights so David mentioned copyrights.are interesting in that you don't have.to federally register your copyright.once you have a creative work and it is.put in tangible form that can be.computer code as well the copyright.exists so put the little circle see put.the year put your name the copyright.exists if you want to enforce your.copyright or you want to try to license.access to your copyright you're going to.want to register it with the US.Copyright Office and we can we can do.that we have the experience to do that.trademarks are another form of.intellectual property and Worf doesn't.do much in the way of trademarks and we.don't because as I mentioned we don't.make products so trademarks are tied to.descriptive slogans logos colors sounds.all associating and building a brand.around a product that's used in commerce.and that using Commerce is a requirement.to get a trademark so the few trademarks.that we actually register and control.access to our around inventions that.were created where the professor or the.student has created the cool name that.gets associated with that technology and.the company licenses the patent to the.technology and it also wants to license.access to that name so we will register.trademarks in those instances.example I like to give I managed the.cranberry portfolio we have historically.have had a very active cranberry.research program on campus when Dave.mentioned plant patents that is one.example that is plant patentable so I do.secure plant patents on cranberries and.the breeders give the scientific name of.the cranberry this little code thing.that means nothing except to the breeder.but they also come up with a really.catchy name like Sundance or Ruby star.and those are things that we will.actually register the trademark around.the cranberry name and licensed the.trademark and the plant patent to.growers in the state all right patents.I'm gonna think I'm just gonna skip over.most of this because Dave covered it and.and I will point out that on average.just in the US it runs more thirty.thousand dollars to secure an issued US.patent so as they've mentioned this is.an involved process most of that is an.attorney's fees it can take us anywhere.from two to five years to secure an.issued US patent I think the longest.I've had is nine years to get it through.the system and actually get the patent.to issue so this can be a process and it.can be costly and it's something to.consider when you're thinking about.technologies and protection the.different intellectual property.protection there are different strengths.there are different weaknesses different.links of protection time and different.costs associated so when you're thinking.about a technology I like to encourage.people don't just think a patent think.about intellectual property protection.as a portfolio to give you a lot of.different protection around a technology.I'm gonna skip over the requirements.here because I think we talked about um.the eligibility thing I will point out.so it used to be.games totally right usefulness utility.is the low bar in this whole process.because seriously you guys are doing.cool research and it's all useful so.that's never been an issue for us.Supreme Court decisions over the last.twelve years have raised some issues.around what is eligible for patenting so.it used to be that isolated DNA was.something that you could get a patent on.that is no longer the case and because.of that decision the Patent Office has.now decided that isolated purified.natural proteins isolated purified small.molecules that our products of nature.are also no longer patent eligible so.we're.actually seeing a lot more rejections.from the Patent Office telling us we.can't have a patent if we're playing in.the natural product space Diagnostics is.another space where the Supreme Court.had a court decision and again about 10.years ago that really threw a monkey.wrench into our understanding of what is.patent protectable and diagnostics as.well so I won't get into the weeds here.if you're working in those spaces don't.lose hope come and talk to us.there are usually ways we can work with.the Patent Office to secure patents on.those technologies to the heart of the.talk is the IP management disclosure.process so this is our nice cartoon.diagram of what we do with intellectual.property and the first step in this.process if you're going through the.formal process is to fill out an.invention disclosure report form now I.didn't bring a copy of that form it's.about four pages I like to tell people.spend 30 minutes maybe 45 minutes you.don't have to spend hours working on.this including all of your data you know.if you've got a manuscript already.drafted you've got a poster all ready to.be presented you've got an abstract.you're looking to submit include that in.that description of the invention.section so you don't have to rewrite all.of that so save yourself as much time as.possible what we really want this forum.to do for us is give us an idea of what.the technology is we'll do some of that.searching that Dave was talking about.just to get ourselves sort of a.background of what's in the space what.other people are doing because we're.gonna meet with you ultimately to go.over all the data so again enough detail.all the funding agencies get copies of.the invention disclosure report forms.that the equity review people who will.be talking in just a little bit.determine that fundings contributed to.the invention the funding agency gets.the copy of the invention disclosures.report form I have had the NIH call me.up and say I don't have enough detail.about this invention disclosure that was.submitted so you need to provide more.information because it was only three.sentences in a paragraph something like.that so they do pay attention to that.and we do need to have a little bit of.detail a little bit of meat so they know.what's going on we are going to ask you.what makes it better than what's out.there that is perhaps the hardest.question we have to answer at Wharf I.can usually tell you can we get a pen.can we not get a patent what are the.chances what are the cost that part of.it can we find a commercial partner.who's willing to pay and.the technology that's much harder and so.we're gonna ask you you're the scientist.you're the experts in the space how does.it compare to what else is out there and.we really want you to sell sell us the.technology sell us what the benefits are.we are gonna ask you when did you think.of that invention and when did you first.show that it worked and those dates are.important for this equity review process.I've referenced a couple of times that I.won't get into the details but.ultimately we have to figure out we're.also gonna ask you to take your best.guess at who funded the work and that's.really important here at the University.of wisconsin-madison because as part of.your employment as students or faculty.or staff you did not in your employment.contract assign all of your rights to IP.to the uw-madison most other.universities as part of employment.contracts they do have that language in.their employment contract saying you're.gonna assign all your intellectual.property rights to the University I tell.you if you work for a company I can.promise you it will be in there probably.three or four times on how you are.assigning all of your intellectual.property rights to the company so for us.the obligations are owned right.assignments and can we patent things and.can we license things it's tied very.strongly to who funded that research.that made that invention and that is one.reason why the equity review process.where we've got people at the ovc rge I.think I'm still pronouncing that right.we've got people there who do this job.to make the final call on that and I.don't envy you guys your jobs either and.it's really important so if you do get.contacted by them please help them out.because we really need to know who what.funding agencies are they're third-party.funders are their company sponsorships.anything like that because that's gonna.potentially impact can we patent and.license the technology we're gonna ask.you who the inventors are inventor ships.of question of law and I won't get into.the gory details of how you determine.who an inventor is for this section.you're not lawyers I'm not a lawyer.who contributed a lot to the invention.think of it that way who really made.some significant contributions to the.invention list them if you're doing.copyrighted work list who wrote the code.who wrote a manual who was the one that.actually created the film that you might.want to register your copyright who are.the authors on that copyrighted work.list of them really what we want to know.is do you work with people.outside of the university.wisconsin-madison because if you do we.may end up having a jointly owned.invention or jointly owned copyrighted.work and we're gonna have to figure out.how to share costs and how to share.revenue with that co-owner so that's a.lot of what we're looking for in that.section is just are you working with.people outside of the University of.wisconsin-madison but what whomever has.contributed a lot to the invention into.that section and we're gonna want to.know if you're gonna publicly disclose.your invention and I gotta tell you.that's the hardest part of our job is.you guys talk about your research all.the time and David mentioned prior art.he mentioned novelty and obviousness and.how your own publications and public.disclosures can impact the ability to.patent research fortunately in the u.s..we have a one-year grace period from.when you first publicly disclose your.invention to be able to patent it and.that's great the rest of the world is.not as kind so if you volunteer all of.the details of your invention to teach.people how to do it.they say thanks no patent for you so.just keep in mind that certain.technologies the internet and.international markets are really.important and if you've already publicly.disclosed your invention before we file.on it we've lost the ability to pursue.patents in a lot of the international.markets the highlight that you're going.to submit that form to either the IP.person you work with we have a portal.that one person manages so you can.submit it electronically through a web.portal reach out anybody can figure out.who should get these invention to school.to report forms they'll get to the right.person we'll set up that meeting that's.the our disclosure meeting to go over.the details once a month Worf has a.disclosure decision meaning that meeting.is made up of an internal committee at.Worf the IP staff the licensing staff.senior management there's probably a.group of about 25 people that review all.of the inventions disclosed to us over.the month and that committees tasked.with deciding what we're going to accept.for protection and licensing or what.we're not alright and so our accept rate.runs at about 50% and our criteria is.kind of the breadth of the protection.how strong would a patent be how broad.would a patent be is it something we can.enforce against other people will we.know if people are practicing it those.are the questions we asked the strength.of the IP protection the likelihood of.finding the commercial part.the other piece and as I mentioned.that's a much harder question for us to.answer but it's certainly something we.consider you ultimately will get.notified from the IP person working on.your case whether the committee's.decided yes or no all right in the.meantime all of the invention disclosure.report forms that are submitted to us.gets sent on to the ovc RG EES office.and they are making their way up right.now to give you an idea of the equity.review process and again how important.that is in figuring out that funding.question talk to you a little bit about.the equity review process so Beth's.talked a lot about what happens up until.Worf makes a decision about whether.they're interested in pursuing patent on.your invention or not regardless of.whether were fizz interested in pursuing.patent on your invention all of the.inventions that they discuss at that.monthly meeting get sent over to our.office so Lee Jankowski and I are the.two intellectual property disclosure.specialists here at the University of.Wisconsin and what we do is basically.they've looked at commercial viability.protectability those sorts of things.we're looking at what obligations does.the University of Wisconsin potentially.have two outside parties related to that.invention so things that are included in.this process have to look at the IP.language in any agreements for any.funding or materials that may have.touched that invention though those.could be grant agreements they could be.other kinds of Industry cooperative.agreements they could be material.transfer agreements or data use.agreements there are many kinds of.agreements that could be involved and.what we're looking for specifically our.intellectual property or invention.clauses those clauses can say that we.have to report inventions to that.sponsor they can say that we have to.license anything that we patent back to.them so there are a lot of different.nuances of what that can include and we.will be looking for basically any of.that we also look at all payroll.associated with vendors so when you fill.out that disclosure form you're.listing all the people that you feel are.inventors and that's basically our.starting point the other piece of our.starting point is the dates that you've.given and I think Bethel mentioned this.a bit or it may have been David actually.we want to know when you first came up.with the idea for your invention and.also when it was shown to work or reduce.to practice and the time in between that.is what we call the inventive period.that's when you really worked on it.showed that it worked and in that time.you probably were paid although possibly.not especially as students you may have.used materials in order to test or.create something so anything that you.may have used in that period is what.we're looking at to look at those terms.payroll is sort of the big obvious one.if you were paid on a grant chances are.that grant may have touched that.invention in some way we'll frequently.you Beth mentioned this as well we'll.have correspondence back and forth with.the inventors and it is it's very.important that we hear back when we send.that out it may seem I think there's.often a little bit of confusion between.wharfs role and our role in the process.so you've probably already had.discussions with Worf you've answered a.lot of questions you're probably.thinking I'm pretty sure we already.talked about this why are you asking me.again that's one we get the other one we.get is Worf isn't pursuing our invention.so this doesn't matter right but it does.because the university's obligations.under a funding agreement stand whether.or not we pursue patent on something we.still have an obligation in that.intellectual property because the.intellectual property still exists.regardless of what we're going to do.with it so we really do need all those.answers even if it seems like you don't.understand why we're asking them and.always reach out and ask us why we need.to know or how it fits into the process.we're happy to answer questions we're.happy to educate and learn more about.what what happened and how the invention.occurred so that we could do the best.possible job pulling in the right uw.agreements but Lee is going to talk a.little bit more about what happens if.there are no relevant agreements.so Kristen talked a little bit about why.we need to do an equity review and what.that all entails and the different.records that we're looking at you might.ask yourself as an inventor so what do I.get at the end of that process and what.you get is what we call an equity review.findings letter and this letter it comes.from the office of the vice chancellor.for research and graduate education and.it will essentially summarize what the.obligations are that are associated with.the invention so it could very well be.that we found that there were no.obligations associated with in which.case you would just get sort of a simple.letter indicating as such however if we.find in our review that there were maybe.federal funds that supported your work.that resulted in the invention or maybe.trails were used at our associated with.all that is summarized in findings.letter sent out to all the inventors at.the same time and what that happens what.we're looking for the inventors to do is.to review this information take a look.at the grant information they can look.at the names of the inventors let us.know if we need to add someone or if we.need to modify the grant information.maybe you want to add additional grants.or maybe the initial information that we.received was you know maybe not correct.and we need to change the grant.information but at the end of the day.you know our hope is that the inventors.take a look at this letter and review it.and let us know if there are any.correction so the inventors have a.two-week period from what utter out this.is a comment period so at that time.we're waiting for the inventors to get.back to us.so that we can modify it if need be now.if we don't hear from the inventors in.that two-week period and that two-week.period passes then we will assume that.what we found in our findings that that.information is correct and we will.proceed accordingly and report it to the.applicable relevant funding agencies or.perhaps the other sponsors that.contributed to.then we proceed with a third-party.reporting and Beth mentioned for federal.grants that support inventions there's a.mechanism to do that and part of that.process includes providing the invention.disclosure out that contains sort of the.meet of the novelty he also may.potentially have to report it to other.non-federal sponsors again depending on.what we found in our findings an example.of that could be industry funding so I.don't know if you guys do a lot with.with industry research but oftentimes it.makes sense right these are for-profit.companies and they have terms and.conditions that are closely tied to.intellectual property they want to know.if we gave you money to do research and.if you invented something or came up.with something chances are they're gonna.want to know about it but we we figure.out the the details based on what the.contract language state and so lastly.once we do the third-party reporting we.finalize the equity review that letter.is essentially stamped finalized we send.it off to Worf they see what our.findings are we also send it off to the.Office of Research and sponsored.programs again assuming that there was.sponsored funding that supported the.invention and we do that because that.office is responsible monitoring and.closing out activity and so that is.essentially the gist of what the equity.review process is on a very high level.again myself Lee Jankowski and Kristin.Hartmann are in the office of the vice.chancellor for research up there but if.you guys have more detailed questions.regarding that process please at the.tables later.back to Beth.you're both alright to finish up the.process here we'll talk about well first.the working with the attorneys parts and.I will say I get to pick attorneys to.work with.we generally hire local IP attorneys we.can hire attorneys from anywhere in the.country and we do have some really great.attorneys we work with all of our legal.work around patents is done by outside.attorneys so we're not drafting the.patents ourselves we hire the attorneys.to do that drafting but we're gonna have.to have them meet with you so we're.gonna sit down go over that data again.I'm gonna pick an attorney that is a.technical expert or well at least.well-versed in the technology or you're.in so they should scientifically have a.real good basis to talk the science with.you because we've really got to get them.to understand the science so they can.write a nice strong patent application.that's gonna withstand this really long.arduous process of getting it through.the Patent Office well file it it's a.lot of hurry-up-and-wait to this process.where we're trying to be deadlines we're.trying to and then we file it and then.it sits at the Patent Office and usually.in the life science space it's taking.them about a year and a half to two.years to even pick an application up and.start to look at it because there is a.big backlog of application so it is kind.of process the other thing that's going.on is we're filing this we file it and.then the licensing staff at Wharf can.start to market and try to find.licensing partners for the technology so.we actually have a communications team.with technical writers on staff they.will write up some of the marketing.information for your technology they.might reach out to you to ask you again.for some help and the licensing staffs.out there talking to the commercial.contacts trying to find that commercial.partner that will spend the money on a.license and the development time and.resources needed to turn it into a.product to actually get it out to the.market I always think that's one of the.coolest things is when one of the.technologies I took in from the very.beginning actually gets to be a marketed.product and I can find it on the web and.it's for sale to people I I think that's.pretty cool so so that's the process I'm.gonna close with one quick slide because.I do get a lot of questions about this.rights and what are my obligations and.how do how do my rights flow and I don't.know if this helps or if this just.confuses the issue even more but again I.just want to reiterate that as inventors.you own your IP rights here the only.caveat being if there's funding that's.contributed to that.and that can sort of make the rights.flow into different buckets.most of the research on campus is.federally funded and as such you.disclose your invention to warf warf.gets the first take at saying yes to it.so if Worf says yes you have an.obligation under federal law to assign.your rights to Worf because of that.federal funding so that's the bayh-dole.act maybe you've heard of it it was.enacted in 1980 and that gave.universities the right to take title to.inventions so we get the first shot if.we say no to a federally funded.invention the rights revert to the.funding agency so the government has the.right to file a patent application on.your invention could be the do ii could.be the NSF NIH if you as the inventor.think Worf you're wrong and I will fully.admit we are not a hundred percent right.99 percent right maybe but we're not a.hundred percent right so we do miss on.technologies once in a while you feel.like we missed it we should not have.rejected your technology you think you.can patent it or protect it and you've.got contacts in a commercial entity or.you want to start up a company around it.there's a route for you to petition the.federal agency that funded your.invention to get your rights back so.that you could proceed in order to know.whether you have to do this you have to.submit that invention disclosure report.form it has to go through the equity.review people so that we know what.federal agencies you need to work with.to do that if there is no funding.there's no federal money there's no.third party money it was somebody wrote.a check for you to do some research you.have the option you can disclose that.you disclose it to warf warf could say.yes and if there is no funding and again.you'll get that letter from the equity.review people saying no funding.contributed to this invention.you can tell Worf thinks but know things.you still have the ability to take it.forward yourself if there is no funding.that impacts how you have to assign your.rights that's again why it's really.important to have that I could give you.let's say you've got a technology you.want to start up a company and you don't.want you want a hundred percent of the.revenue you don't want Worf to be taking.a part of the revenue so our deal is you.assign your rights to us we put all the.costs we do all the marketing all the.legal we license it back to your startup.company you the inventor would get 20%.of the licensing revenue that we take in.15 percent goes to the Department of the.inventors and the rest goes into the.Worf endowment and that's where the gift.comes from.say you don't like that deal do you.think I can do this myself I'm gonna.start up a company I want a hundred.percent of the revenue coming out I'm.going to be sharing any of it with Wharf.or anything like that that's a.possibility for you but you need that.clearance you need the clearance from.the University to confirm that there is.no obligation.around your rights that you are that.they didn't find any funding they didn't.find any other agreements so again.disclose your inventions to Wharf even.if you're not sure you want to work with.Wharf getting into the process because.that's gonna make your life a lot easier.if you do have successes after the fact.now the little bucket is if there's.third party foundation nonprofit.foundation funding Michael J Fox.foundation cystic fibrosis foundation.funding sponsored research with.companies there will be language in.those funding agreements around who gets.the rights what the obligations of Wharf.are to the entities that helped fund.that research all things we have to.consider when we're looking at.inventions and taking him in so that's.just a little bit of information around.rights because like I said I know that a.lot of people do ask about it and kind.of how that all works with that I passed.time right because I always ramble a lot.elicits right now you're good I'm good.oh well that's that's pretty good then.um I think we'll do questions yeah.

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  1. Note the link to the document that needs to be signed, and choose 'Open in CocoSign'.
  2. Use your registered account to log in.
  3. Note the link to the document that needs to be signed, and choose 'Open in CocoSign'.
  4. Click 'My signature' and write your own signature.
  5. Find the right position on the page, place the signature, and choose 'Done'.

After finishing all the steps, you can either send the document or share it to as many recipients as you need.

You will note that CocoSign has made efforts to make your Chrome signing experience as enjoyable and untroubled as possible, by adding a wide range of handy features, like merging PDF files, adding multiple signers, and so on.

How to create an electronic signature for the Disclosure Form Invention in Gmail?

Email is the main method to share documents nowadays, and going paperless has a lot of profits, speed being the main one. You can sign a document and have your partner receive it in one minute.

Your email recipient is one click away. This simple process can be applied to any forms that needs a signature: contracts, tax forms, and all kinds of agreements or declarations.

The great thing about CocoSign is that it helps you esign the Disclosure Form Invention in your Gmail, without having any other operating systems involved. You can do that using the CocoSign Chrome extension. There are only five simple key elements you need to follow to sign your form right in your Gmail account:

  1. Find the CocoSign extension in the Chrome Web Store, and insert it to your browser.
  2. Log into your Gmail account.
  3. Click the Inbox and find the email containing the file you need to sign.
  4. On the sidebar, you will find the button 'Sign'; click it and write your customized e-signature.
  5. Once you choose 'Done,' the signature will be completed, and the signed document will be automatically saved in a draft email generated by the CocoSign app.

Convenience was the primary concern behind the efforts made by CocoSign to develop a efficient and flexible app that can allow you to abandon signing document face-to-face.

Once you try the app, you will in one minute become one of the countless satisfied clients who are enjoying the profits of e-signing their documents right from their Gmail account.

How to create an e-signature for the Disclosure Form Invention straight from your smartphone?

Smartphones and tablets are so evolved nowadays, that you can work with them for anything what you can do on your laptop and PC. That's why more and more people are performing work from these mobile devices, saving even more time.

It's also a huge benefit work remotely. As long as your internet connection is stable, you can conduct your business at anywhere.

When you need to sign a Disclosure Form Invention , and you're at home, the CocoSign web application is the answer. Signing and sending a legally binding document will take seconds. Here is what you need to do to sign a document on your cellphone on the internet:

  1. Use your browser to go to CocoSign and log in. If you don't already have an account, you need to register.
  2. Note the document that needs to be signed on the device and click it.
  3. Open the document and go to the page to write your name.
  4. Choose on 'My Signature'.
  5. Generate your own signature, then insert it on the page.
  6. Once you have done, review the document, choose 'Done'.

All these key elements won't take much time, and once the document is signed, you decide the next step. You can either download it to the device or share it in an email or using a link.

A significant profit of CocoSign is that it's suitable with any mobile device, regardless of the operating system. It's the ideal way, and it flexibles workflow, it's easy.

How to create an e-signature for the Disclosure Form Invention on iOS?

Creating an electronic signature on a iPad is not at all difficult. You can sign the Disclosure Form Invention on your iPhone or iPad, using a PDF file. You will note the application CocoSign has created especially for iOS users. Just go to visit CocoSign.

These are the steps you need to sign the form right from your iPhone or iPad:

  1. Add the CocoSign app on your iOS device.
  2. By your email to write an account, or sign in with Google or Facebook.
  3. Note the PDF that needs to be signed on the iPad or pull it from the cloud.
  4. Note the space where you want to place the signature; choose 'Insert initials' and 'Insert signature'.
  5. Write down your initials or signature, place them correctly, and save changes to the document.

Once complete, the document is ready for the next step. You can download it to your iPhone and email it. As long as you have a high quality internet connection, you can sign and send documents right away.

How to create an electronic signature for the Disclosure Form Invention on Android?

iOS has millions of of users, there's no doubt of that, but most cell phone users have an Android operating system. To meet the requirements, CocoSign has developed the app, especially for Android users.

You can recieve the app on Play Market, install it, and you are able to start signing documents. These are the key elements to sign a form on your Android device:

  1. If you already have a CocoSign account, sign in. If you don't have one yet, you can sign in using Google or Facebook.
  2. Choose on '+' to click the document you want to sign, from cloud storage or using your camera.
  3. Note the space where the signature must be placed and then use the popup window to put down your signature.
  4. Place it on the page, confirm, and save the changes.
  5. The final step is to send the signed document.

To send the signed form, just attach it to an email, and it will reach your colleagues right away. CocoSign is the best way to sign various documents every day, all at a comparatively low price. It's time to forget all about distinct mark on hard copy of doc and keep it all electronic.

Disclosure Form Invention FAQs

Here are the answers to some common confusions regarding Disclosure Form Invention . Let us know if you have any other requests.

Need help? Contact support

How can I fill out Google's intern host matching form to optimize my chances of receiving a match?

I was selected for a summer internship 2016. I tried to be very open while filling the preference form: I choose many products as my favorite products and I said I'm open about the team I want to join. I even was very open in the location and start date to get host matching interviews (I negotiated the start date in the interview until both me and my host were happy.) You could ask your recruiter to review your form (there are very cool and could help you a lot since they have a bigger experience). Do a search on the potential team. Before the interviews, try to find smart question that you are Continue Reading

How do I fill out the form of DU CIC? I couldn't find the link to fill out the form.

Just register on the admission portal and during registration you will get an option for the entrance based course. Just register there. There is no separate form for DU CIC.

Do military members have to pay any fee for leave or fiancee forms?

First off there are no fees for leaves or requests for leave in any branch of the United States military. Second there is no such thing as a fiancée form in the U.S. military. There is however a form for applying for a fiancée visa (K-1 Visa)that is available from the Immigration and Customs Service (Fiancé(e) Visas ) which would be processed by the U.S. State Department at a U.S. Consulate or Embassy overseas. However these fiancée visas are for foreigners wishing to enter the United States for the purpose of marriage and are valid for 90 days. They have nothing to do with the military and are Continue Reading

How can I make it easier for users to fill out a form on mobile apps?

Make it fast. Ask them as few questions as possible (don't collect unnecessary information) and pre-populate as many fields as possible. Don't ask offputting questions where the respondent might have to enter sensitive personal information. If some users see you collecting sensitive information, they might not be ready to share that with you yet based on what you are offering, and they will think twice about completing the form.

How do you know if you need to fill out a 1099 form?

It can also be that he used the wrong form and will still be deducting taxes as he should be. Using the wrong form and doing the right thing isnt exactly a federal offense

What is an IP disclosure?

All of the answers, particularly Kent's, Gils and John G.s are very good and comprehensive. If you're looking for common denominators, establishing a baseline of shared trust and vision and an agreed upon mechanism to handle disagreements - so that you can move quickly and decisively through all of the inevitable obstacles - is key. I would memorialize a rough framework that embodies that working relationship (roles, equity splits,etc.) keeping things brutally simple (even email is fine) until absolutely required. Gil provides a useful breakdown of what should and shouldn't be in corporate d Continue Reading

When do I have to learn how to fill out a W-2 form?

While I did not study physics this is something that relates to my field as well. One thing to remember is the scope of the field which you are talking about. With physics it might seem narrower than History or Archaeology but I suspect that when you boil it down it isn’t. It would be impossible to cover everything in a subject even going all the way through to gaining a doctorate. The answer you got and posted up is very accurate and extremely good advice. What a lot of it boils down to in education (especially nowadays) is not so much teaching specific facts but teaching themes and how to find Continue Reading

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