Re: Slogans

Subject: Re: Slogans
From: Dick Margulis <margulis -at- fiam -dot- net>
To: "TECHWR-L" <techwr-l -at- lists -dot- raycomm -dot- com>
Date: Fri, 19 Jan 2001 07:30:03 -0500

And a follow-up... It is my understanding that "(c)" has no meaning in
law. The copyright symbol is ©. when that symbol is not available (for
whatever reason), use the word "copyright." However, as Doug points out,
this should have been an ? regardless. (Superscript "SM" to indicate a
service mark is an optional distinction. ? can be used for both goods
and services, according to our company's intellectual property
attorney--IAMNOTALAWYER.)

By the way, ? is not superscript "TM." On Windows systems, the copyright
symbol is Alt+0169, the trademark symbol is Alt+0153, and the symbol for
a registered trademark, ®, is Alt+0174. However, if you are working in
an international environment in which other character sets might be used
(other than ISO 8859-1, in other words), you need to pay careful
attention to the way these symbols are generated and whether they need
further translation.


Doug Isenberg wrote:
>

>
> I couldn't help but notice the "(c)" that was included at the end
> of this slogan. Was this intended to be a copyright symbol (the letter C
> in a circle)?

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