Once the MRA is approved, a VPRI staff member will begin the process of negotiating the SRA. If no SRA model has been provided, the university uses the standard U model of the T-sponsored research and collaboration agreement. SRA models provided by a third party and relevant documents can be submitted via My Research Applications (MRA). Preliminary discussions on a proposed sponsored project may begin long before an industrial partner is ready to implement an SRA. However, before the OIE can develop a SRA project, the principal investigator (PI) must first submit a project proposal to the OIE for review and approval. A proposal must include at least one work account, a project budget and a budget statement. Additional information and documents may be requested during the proposal review process. If the sponsor and IP wish to move forward with the proposed project, an ASA project will be developed, including the approved establishment and budget, as well as the agreed amount of funding, the payment plan and all known core intellectual property rights of the PN/COP. After the conclusion of the research agreement, all project participants are expected to enter into an agreement on confidential information and intellectual property (CIIP).
Yes, under the supervision of the principal investigator (PI), students can complete research tasks as part of the project. If necessary, project participants should read the agreement and sign an agreement on confidential information and intellectual property (CIIP). This ensures that all participants are aware of the university`s conditions and obligations in accordance with the SRA. All participants must comply with the university`s obligations. You can offer your sponsor one of the 1 to 9 clauses (paragraph 5 is probably the most complete). If the sponsor accepts one of these clauses in the other series, you have finished analyzing your intellectual property rights clause. If you are analyzing a clause proposed by the sponsor, complete the Research Study/Sponsored Agreement section below. 1.03 ”Intellectual property” includes all technical information, inventions, trade secrets, patents, copyrights, trademarks, research, developments, discoveries, software, know-how, methods, techniques, formulas, data, processes, samples, biological materials, software, drawings, drawings, sketches and other proprietary ideas, patentable or copyrighted developed during the sponsored project.
1.04 ”University Intellectual Property” refers, individually and collectively, to all intellectual property designed and/or manufactured exclusively by one or more university staff members as part of the sponsored project. It is understood and agreed by the parties that anyone who is a university member, faculty member or student within the meaning of Ohio R.C.