The abstract of the disclosure is objected to because it is more then one
paragraph. Correction is required. See MPEP* 608.01(b).
The title of the invention is not descriptive. A new title is required
that is clearly indicative of the invention to which the claims are directed.
The specification is objected to as failing to provide proper antecedent
basis for the claimed subject matter. See 37 CFR 1.75(d)(1) and MPEP * 608. D1
the following is required:
In claim 7, narcotic guns have net been disclosed in the
In claim 9, a remote control plane to control the airliner
has not been disclosed in the specification.
35 U.S.C. 112, first paragraph, required the specification to be written
in "full, dear, concise, and exact terms." The specification is
replete with terms which are not clear, concise and exact.
The specification should be revised carefully in order to comply with 35
U.S.C. 112, first paragraph. Examples
of some unclear, inexact or verbose terms used in the specification are: On page
12. "graph" is used instead of figure. On page 13, an element is
referred to by "Fig.1-1 instead of just 1. Further, on page 16, flight
locus calibrator is a vague term that one skilled in the art would not
The listing of references in the specification is not a proper
information disclosure statement, 37 CFR 1.98(b) requires a list of all patents,
publications, or other information submitted for consideration by the Office,
and MPEP §609A
(1) states, "the list may net be incorporated into the specification but
must be submitted in a separate paper." Therefore, unless the references
have been cited by the examiner on form PT0-892, they have not been considered.
Rejections- 35 USC §112
following is a quotation of the first paragraph of 35 U.S.C. 112:
The specification shall contain a written description of the invention, and of the manner and process of making and using it, In such full, clear, concise, and exact terms as to enable any person skilled in the art to which it pertains, or with which it is most nearly connected，to make and use the shall set forth the best mode contemplated by the inventor of carrying out his invention.
1-9 rejected under 35 U.S,C. 112, first paragraph, as containing subject matter
which was not described in the specification in such a way as to enable one
skilled in the art to which it pertains, or with which it is most nearly
connected, to make and/or use the invention,
It is not understood what a flight locus monitor does. Why Is it a locus?
Is this a translation error?
It is not understood how the double door System works. As shown in figure
1 and 4, if the person trying to enter the cockpit through the double door
system, why is the weight sensor and voice recognition system, etc. not in the
space covered by the double door, It seems that all the sensors are located in
the "k" section and not in the space defined by the double door.
Further in claim 6, what is a raster curtain? What does it do? Another
In claim 7, what is a narcotic gun?
claim 9, how does the remote-control plane is prepared to control the airliner?
following is a quotation of the second paragraph of 35 U.S.C. 112:
The specification shall conclude with one or more claims particularly pointing
out and distinctly claiming the subject matter which the applicant regards as
1-9 are rejected under 35 U,S.C. 112, second paragraph, as being indefinite for
failing to particularly point out and distinctly claim the subject matter which
applicant regards as the invention.
In claim 1, line 1, a "program" is vague and indefinite. Does
the applicant mean "system' ?
In claim 1, line 2. "the double door 'single person checkroom'"
lacks antecedent basis.
In claim 1, part b, "the
cockpit and the ground monitoring center" and "the concealed
electronic monitoring devices" lack antecedent basis.
In claim 1, part c, "the flight locus monitor" lacks antecedent
In claim 2, line 2, "the two doors' lack antecedent basis.
In claim 6, line 3, "the roster curtain" lacks antecedent
above noted informalities are merely exemplary and net to be taken as an
exhaustive list of all such instances. The applicant is advised to review the
claims in their entirety for compliance with 35 U.S.C. 112, first and second
Rejections- 35 USC §103
The following is a quotation of 35
U.S.C. 103(a) which forms the basis for all obviousness rejections set forth in
this Office action:
(a) A patent
may not be obtained though the indention Is not Identically disclosed or
described as set forth in section 102 of this title, if the differences, between
the subject matter sought to be patented and the prior art ere such that the
subject matter as a whole would have been obvious at the time the
invention was made to a person having ordinary skill in the art to which
said subject matter pertains. Patentability shall not be negatived by the manner
in which the invention was made.
Claims l-8, as best understood, are rejected under 35 U.S.C. 103(a) as
being unpatentable over Garehime in view of Zekich, Feher, and Borthayre.
Garehime discloses an aircraft hijacking system having a monitoring device to deter potential hijackers with 'narcotic guns" but lacks the system to allow ground base system to control the aircraft or the 'flight locus monitor', the means to monitor the aircraft from the ground, and the double-door system with means to determine the accessibility of a person to the cockpit and the door system having transparent bulletproof glass. However', Zekich discloses a double door system having clear bulletproof glass and identification means (five finger mold) are well known in the art. Feher discloses means to monitor the aircraft from the ground are well known. Borthayre discloses a system to take control away from the cockpit to the ground system via a special frequency band is well known in the art.
It Would have been obvious to one skilled in the art at the time the invention was made to have used double door system having clear bullet proof glass and identification means (five finger mold), means to monitor the aircraft from the ground, and a system to take control away from the cockpit to the ground system in Garehime's system as taught by Zekich, Feher, and Borthayre to prevent the hijackers from taking over the aircraft. As for the term consists, please notethat it would have been obvious to one skilled in the art to have taken away non-critical elements of the security system in Garehime's system to reduce complexity and reduce weight.
Claim 9 is rejected under 35 U.S.C. 103(a) as being unpatentable ever
Garehime as modified by Zekich, Feher, and Borthayre as applied to claim 1
above, and further in view of Torian et al.
as modified by Zekich, Feher, and Borthayre discloses all claimed parts of the
invention except for the remote control airplane used to control the airliner.
However, Torian et al discloses that an airplane used to control another
aircraft is well known In the art. (Please note, that remote control aircrafts
are notoriously well known in this day and age).
It would have been obvious to one skilled
in the art at the time the invention was made to have used a remote
control aircraft to control the hijacked aircraft in Garehime's
system as modified by Zekich, Fener, and Borthayre and as taught by
Torian et al to prevent the hijackers from taking over the aircraft by having
the remote control aircraft fellow the hijacked aircraft so that the central
signals can not be lost.
prior art made of record and not relied upon is considered pertinent to
Ord, Anderson, Pizzo, and Jensen disclose hijacking prevention means.
Jacoby et al, Diaz, Anastassakis, anti, town disclose security systems.
Any inquiry concerning this communication or earlier communications from
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