2.6K Shares Share Share The UK has a lot of intellectual property rights.
The UK is one of the most globally significant economies, and we have some of the world’s most valuable intellectual property.
But is it worth more than other countries?
This infographic shows how much UK intellectual property could be worth, and how it might affect the value of other countries’ intellectual property assets.
Intellectual property rights In general, intellectual property refers to any written, spoken, and visual work of authorship or expression that includes the rights to use, copy, modify, adapt, distribute, perform, create derivative works from, or otherwise exploit the work.
It is also known as copyright or trademark.
In the UK, intellectual properties are covered by the Copyright Act 1986.
These rights are granted to creators of works by copyright or other right, which are generally limited to 70 years after the creation date of the work and are protected by copyright and trademark laws.
Intellectual rights in the UK Although the UK does not have a copyright or a trademark law, there are a number of intellectual properties that are covered under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988.
These are known as copyrights or trademarks.
Copyrights cover copyright works in the public domain, such as newspapers and magazines.
Trademarks are a set of registered trademarks that are used on a limited basis to identify the author or a company.
These trademarks are usually limited to a geographical area and can be limited to one or a limited number of uses.
In addition, trademark law protects trademarks that can be used to identify products, services, or goods.
The copyright and trademarks act covers a wide range of forms of intellectual, cultural, and political expression.
The Copyright, Design and Patent Acts of 1988 are a key piece of the intellectual property regime.
These acts, which came into force on 30 April 1998, came into effect in the year 2000.
The Act gives rights holders of intellectual rights a certain amount of protection in the event of copyright or patent infringement.
The amount of intellectual protection is set out in section 107 of the Copyright and Patent Act, which means that the copyright holder is entitled to at least £5,000 for each infringement.
These protections are extended to a wider range of intellectual works by extending protection for copyright works to include works that are the subject of a copyright.
However, it is important to note that, under section 107, the copyright owner does not lose any rights that are granted under copyright or the design patent.
The exception to this is that the patent holder may apply for a declaration that the design patents have been infringed, and the copyright and design holders can apply for the copyright holders to stop the infringing work from being used.
The value of UK intellectual assets The value and value of intellectual assets can be calculated using a number known as the ‘UK Intellectual Property Price Index’ (UKIPPI).
The index is based on the value for each UK-registered intellectual property work, as determined by the value that the UK has paid to the US and other countries for those works.
The index includes intangible assets such as patents and trademarks as well as physical assets such in the form of patents, trademarks and copyright.
These physical assets can also be determined by measuring the market value of physical assets.
In most cases, the value is higher than the value calculated for intellectual property in this form.
The table below shows the UKIPPI value for the top 10 most valuable UK-listed intellectual property works for 2016 and 2017.
The top 10 are: 1.
Coca-Cola Company – US$16.1 billion 2.
Royal Mail – US $16.0 billion 3.
Vodafone Group – UK $15.9 billion 4. IBM – UK £15.6 billion 5.
Microsoft – UK£15.5 billion 6.
Intel – UK$15.4 billion 7.
Royal Bank of Scotland – UK-US$15 billion 8.
Google – US £15 billion 9.
Pfizer – US£15 billion 10.
Microsoft $15 billion In addition to these 10 most valued intellectual property products, the UK also has some of its most valuable digital assets, including Google, Apple, Microsoft, Amazon, and Netflix.
The chart below shows a comparison of the value, distribution and value per share for UK-based digital assets.
UK Digital Assets Value Distribution Value Per Share Google’s Google Search, Google Maps, Google TV, YouTube, YouTube Music, and YouTube Gaming $1.1 Billion Apple’s Apple Watch, Apple TV, Apple Music, iTunes, and Apple Pay $1 Billion Amazon’s Kindle Fire, Amazon Kindle, Amazon Music, Kindle, and Amazon Video $1 billion Facebook’s Facebook, Facebook Messenger, and Facebook Photos $1 Baidu’s Baiduo, Baiduan, Baoqiang, Bixia, Baxi, Bico, Bibo, Bocai, Bodega, Bong, Bop, B