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Yen + Liem’s Trash The Dress Video in San Francisco, CA

We are pleased to present our first official Trash The Dress shoot! This video was made shortly after Yen + Liem’s wedding. We thought it would be awesome to roam around the city of San Francisco so that Yen could enjoy her dress one more time before we trash it! It was so much fun that day because we drove around to many different places looking for the perfect spot to make it happen.

We were scared of getting in trouble with the law. Haha! But after visiting many places, we were losing light. It was not looking good. Finally, we decided to roam into the heart of San Francisco at Union Square where there’s a lot traffic and people. We then grabbed a few random strangers and asked if they would like to participate and everyone was more than happy to!

Then everything happened all at once and we think it came out pretty awesome! We want to thank Yen + Liem for being our first couple to create a video like this. We had so much fun! It’s just one of those things where you HAD to be there!

Aren’t they adorable? We really admire their connection with one another. Both are very fun and easy to talk to.

Can’t get enough of this couple? Watch their wedding films below!

Wedding Trailer: vimeo.com/55350476

Wedding film: vimeo.com/58151795

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1 Comment

  • Nathany Says

    I don’t think there is anything fulanmentdaly wrong with rapid grant. It may be recalled that the 1949 Patents Act, as granted, specified the same 18 month period for putting the application in order that had been a feature of the previous Patents Acts. Due to the huge backlog of applications that had built up during the war, legislation soon had to be passed to allow the period to be extended, and we seem to have got used to a relatively long grant procedure as a fact of life.Germany has quietly provided a rapid grant procedure for its national patents for decades. I say “quietly” because when I was a student member of CIPA, the foreign law lectures only mentioned the deferred examination aspect of German patent law, and I don’t recall having seen it mentioned in any text books either. Back in the 1970’s when I used to write English-language patent abstracts for “Derwent”, I estimate that about 4% of the documents were Patentschrifts that had been granted earlier than 18 months from the date of filing. The earliest I recall was granted 7months after filing. A German attorney once told me that there was no charge for this service: if you paid all the necessary fees on filing, and the search and examination revealed no objections, then grant could follow forthwith without waiting for a separate publication of the application as filed at 18 months. Such applications bear a footnote on the front page saying (in German of course) that the patent is identical with the application as filed.When I was in industrial practice, the fact that competitors were kept in the dark about the details of their own new applications for at least 18 months was seen as a distinct advantage, just as the fact that they were kept in the dark about their competitors’ inventions was a hindrance. Does the US still have the statutory bar that required an application to be filed in the US before a patent for the same invention was granted in another country?

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