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"SOARING" possibly in legal jeoprady



 
 
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  #11  
Old February 4th 06, 03:58 AM posted to rec.aviation.soaring
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Default "SOARING" possibly in legal jeoprady

AMERICAN SEPP NAZIS BANNING AND LAWYERS COUNTRY GOING TO HELL TOW
PLANES THAT COST 30K TO BUILD BEING SOLD FOR $200K BECAUSE OF LIABILITY
OH GOD PLEASE NUKE US CHINA WE PRAY TO YOUR WALMART CRAP OUTSOURCE US
TO INDIA

Ads
  #13  
Old February 4th 06, 09:31 AM posted to rec.aviation.soaring
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Default "SOARING" possibly in legal jeoprady

Simple call it Gliding


  #15  
Old February 4th 06, 03:53 PM posted to rec.aviation.soaring
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Default "SOARING" possibly in legal jeoprady


I can not *stand* the stuff in the USA. It has SUGAR in it. Ick!


When I was growing up in Holland (this was a while ago, mind you), some
canned goods were lableled "formulated for the American taste" and was
very sweet and salty to my taste. When my family emigrated to the US, I
understood.

Ton Verhulst

  #16  
Old February 4th 06, 06:02 PM posted to rec.aviation.soaring
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Default "SOARING" possibly in legal jeoprady

wrote in message
oups.com...

Brian wrote:

Yes, but recently a patent was issued for the peanutbutter and jelly
sandwich. I suppose now each day a mom or dad makes one for their kid's
lunch they will have to pay a royalty.

Brian

I recall that the PB&J patent was for a particular structure that
allowed the sandwich to be manufactured, packaged, and sold. The trick
was a technology to keep the jelly from soaking into the bread.


Put peanut butter on both pieces of bread, Duuuhhhhhh.
I've done that since I was a kid packing a lunch. And that was a long time
ago.
Does that qualify as prior art?

:-)

--
Geoff
the sea hawk at wow way d0t com
remove spaces and make the obvious substitutions to reply by mail
Spell checking is left as an excercise for the reader.


  #19  
Old February 6th 06, 06:06 PM posted to rec.aviation.soaring
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Default Peanut Butter


"Nyal Williams" wrote in message
...
an upstream comment.

It is the 'butter' part that makes it copyrightable;
it is a recipe. The crushed, ground, unaltered stuff
should be called 'Peanut Paste.'


I thought it was the oil/fat that defined it as "butter"? The creamery
doesn't add sugar when they produce "butter". Just a little salt. So why
should sugar have to be added to peanuts to make peanut butter?




 




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