Patrick G. Wamsley

Patrick Wamsley is a registered patent attorney and practices all aspects of patent prosecution. Prior to becoming a patent attorney, Patrick worked at the United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) as a patent examiner. Patrick specialized in analog to digital converters, data compression, decoders, encoders, filters, serial to parallel converters, and sigma-delta modulators.

  • Education
    • BSEE George Washington University
    • MEEE University of Virginia
    • JD George Washington University Law School
  • Admission
    • United States Patent Office
    • District of Columbia Bar
  • Membership
    • American Intellectual Property Law Association (AIPLA)
  • Firm News

    FIRM NEWS:
    Fifth Circuit Ruling May Impact Venue Transfer for Patent Cases in the Western District of Texas

    In recent years the Western District of Texas has become an increasingly popular destination for patent litigation, in large part due to the litigant friendly rules propagated by Judge Albright. The Western District of Texas (as well as the Eastern District of Texas, another popular district for patent litigation) is part of the 5th Circuit. […]

    FIRM NEWS:
    New Deadlines to Respond to Trademark Office Actions

    On December 3, 2022, the United States Patent and Trademark Office will shorten the response deadline for Trademark office actions from 6-months to 3-months. This shortened deadline will apply to all office actions issued on or after December 3, 2022. There will be an opportunity to file one 3-month extension for an additional fee. The […]

    FIRM NEWS:
    Federal Circuit Partially Overturns Invalidation of 4 Software Patents Under §101

    Inventor Sholem Weisner sued Google LLC for patent infringement of four patents (10,380,202, 10,642,910, 10,394,905 and 10,642,911) in the District Court for the Southern District of New York in 2020. Weisner’s patents all shared the same specification which generally described ways to “digitally record a person’s physical activities and ways to use this digital record.” […]