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'''Composition of matter''' "has been construed consistent with the common usage to include 'all compositions of two or more substances and . . . all composite articles, whether they be the results of chemical union, or of mechanical mixture, or whether they be gases, fluids, powers or solids.'"<ref>[[Diamond v. Chakrabarty]], 447 U.S. 303, 308 (1980) (citation omitted).</ref>
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'''Composition of matter''' "has been construed consistent with the common usage to include 'all compositions of two or more substances and . . . all composite articles, whether they be the results of chemical union, or of mechanical mixture, or whether they be gases, fluids, powers or solids.'"<ref>[[Diamond v. Chakrabarty]], 447 U.S. 303, 308, 206 U.S.P.Q. (BNA) 193 (1980)(citation omitted)([http://scholar.google.com/scholar_case?case=3095713882675765791&q=447+U.S.+303&hl=en&as_sdt=2002 full-text]).</ref>
   
 
== References ==
 
== References ==

Revision as of 01:16, 26 January 2010

Composition of matter "has been construed consistent with the common usage to include 'all compositions of two or more substances and . . . all composite articles, whether they be the results of chemical union, or of mechanical mixture, or whether they be gases, fluids, powers or solids.'"[1]

References

  1. Diamond v. Chakrabarty, 447 U.S. 303, 308, 206 U.S.P.Q. (BNA) 193 (1980)(citation omitted)(full-text).