Chhabra Law Firm’s software patent attorney, Rohit Chhabra, has worked towards successfully patenting a number of inventions in software and computer hardware, related arts.
Rohit distinguishes from most other software patent attorneys because unlike others he has worked as a software developer before becoming a lawyer. Having a Bachelors and Masters in Computer Science, Rohit understands and appreciates software unlike no other lawyer. Before becoming a patent attorney, Rohit worked as a software developer at EDS (now a subsidiary of HP). While at EDS, Rohit developed Medicaid applications for various state governments. Rohit has formerly also worked as a network security analyst designing and securing network infrastructures for small businesses.
Rohit has strong technological skills. Owning his first computer, a ZX Spectrum , at the age of 6, programming came naturally to him. He has extensive experience in object oriented programming and network security. An avid Linux user and programmer, Rohit appreciates well written code that is efficient and has a small memory footprint.
How to Patent Software?
For starters, we recommend studying our post about Software Patents after the Alice case. The key to successfully patent software depends on the information you provide to your attorney, and as well as the selection of the professional. This is because, since most clients have a business method that they want to implement on software, most attorneys (who lack proper understanding of software development and coding) fail due to the imposition of strict requirements from the USPTO to patent software in the post-Alice world. Thus, lately, your ability to procure a software patent now also depends on your attorneys ability to read, understand, and appreciate software code.
How we can help?
Rohit has succeeded where most others have failed. With a through understanding on what needs to be done to successfully obtain a patent in software related arts, Rohit has assisted clients in securing their patent rights even in departments (within the USPTO) which have over a 96% rejection rate.
You can read his detailed profile here.
4.8 out of 5