Search for examiners by name.
+1-571-270-7738  |  Office: P/1765

VALDEZ, DEVE E

Overview

Summary

Examiner Ninja's Dataset

319 Total Apps
151 Issued
76 Abandoned
92 Pending

Allowance Rates

Overall Allowance Rate

Likelihood of Allowance Based on Examiner's Full USPTO Tenure
About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Allowance Rate Before First Final Rejection

Likelihood of Early Allowance
About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Allowance Rate After First Final Rejection

Likelihood of Allowance After RCE's, etc.
About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Comparative Allowance Rates

Click Legend Items to Filter
About this graph

Compare the examiner's allowance rate with the overall allowance rate of the examiner's art unit and the overall allowance rate of the USPTO. If the examiner is known to be a current USPTO employee, the art unit used in the comparison is the examiner's current art unit. If the examiner cannot be identified as a current USPTO employee, the art unit of the examiner's last filed application is used.

All allowance rates are calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their tenure. Art unit and USPTO metrics are calculated from all applications filed in the past 15 years. In the future I plan to implement filters which provide fine-grained control over these settings, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Strategies

Interviews

Allowance Rate With No Interview

About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Allowance Rate With Interview

About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Relative Benefit of Interview

About this graph

The relative benefit is calculated using the allowance rates ("AR"s) with and without the event:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Comparative Interview Allowance Rates

About this graph

Compare the examiner's allowance rates with and without interviews with the equivalent allowance rates for the examiner's art unit and the USPTO as a whole. If the examiner is known to be a current USPTO employee, the art unit used in the comparison is the examiner's current art unit. If the examiner cannot be identified as a current USPTO employee, the art unit of the examiner's last filed application is used.

All allowance rates are calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their tenure. Art unit and USPTO metrics are calculated from all applications filed in the past 15 years. In the future I plan to implement filters which provide fine-grained control over these settings, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Comparative Benefits of Interviews

About this graph

Compare the examiner's relative benefit of receiving an interview with the equivalent relative benefit for the examiner's art unit and the USPTO as a whole. If the examiner is known to be a current USPTO employee, the art unit used in the comparison is the examiner's current art unit. If the examiner cannot be identified as a current USPTO employee, the art unit of the examiner's last filed application is used.

All relative benefits are calculated using the allowance rates ("AR"s) with and without the event:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their tenure. Art unit and USPTO metrics are calculated from all applications filed in the past 15 years. In the future I plan to implement filters which provide fine-grained control over these settings, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Appeals

Allowance Rate With No Appeal

About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Allowance Rate With Appeal

About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Relative Benefit of Appeal

About this graph

The relative benefit is calculated using the allowance rates ("AR"s) with and without the event:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Comparative Appeal Allowance Rates

About this graph

Compare the examiner's allowance rates with and without appeals with the equivalent allowance rates for the examiner's art unit and the USPTO as a whole. If the examiner is known to be a current USPTO employee, the art unit used in the comparison is the examiner's current art unit. If the examiner cannot be identified as a current USPTO employee, the art unit of the examiner's last filed application is used.

All allowance rates are calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their tenure. Art unit and USPTO metrics are calculated from all applications filed in the past 15 years. In the future I plan to implement filters which provide fine-grained control over these settings, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Comparative Benefits of Appeals

About this graph

Compare the examiner's relative benefit of receiving an appeal with the equivalent relative benefit for the examiner's art unit and the USPTO as a whole. If the examiner is known to be a current USPTO employee, the art unit used in the comparison is the examiner's current art unit. If the examiner cannot be identified as a current USPTO employee, the art unit of the examiner's last filed application is used.

All relative benefits are calculated using the allowance rates ("AR"s) with and without the event:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their tenure. Art unit and USPTO metrics are calculated from all applications filed in the past 15 years. In the future I plan to implement filters which provide fine-grained control over these settings, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

RCEs

Allowance Rate With No RCE

About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Allowance Rate With RCE

About this graph

The allowance rate is calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Relative Benefit of RCE

About this graph

The relative benefit is calculated using the allowance rates ("AR"s) with and without the event:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their lifetime tenure at the USPTO. In the future I plan to implement a filter which provides fine-grained control over this setting, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Comparative RCE Allowance Rates

About this graph

Compare the examiner's allowance rates with and without RCEs with the equivalent allowance rates for the examiner's art unit and the USPTO as a whole. If the examiner is known to be a current USPTO employee, the art unit used in the comparison is the examiner's current art unit. If the examiner cannot be identified as a current USPTO employee, the art unit of the examiner's last filed application is used.

All allowance rates are calculated using the total number of applications issued and abandoned as follows:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their tenure. Art unit and USPTO metrics are calculated from all applications filed in the past 15 years. In the future I plan to implement filters which provide fine-grained control over these settings, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

Comparative Benefits of RCEs

About this graph

Compare the examiner's relative benefit of obtaining an RCE with the equivalent relative benefit for the examiner's art unit and the USPTO as a whole. If the examiner is known to be a current USPTO employee, the art unit used in the comparison is the examiner's current art unit. If the examiner cannot be identified as a current USPTO employee, the art unit of the examiner's last filed application is used.

All relative benefits are calculated using the allowance rates ("AR"s) with and without the event:

Each examiner's metrics are calculated from all applications assigned to them across their tenure. Art unit and USPTO metrics are calculated from all applications filed in the past 15 years. In the future I plan to implement filters which provide fine-grained control over these settings, allowing users to specify custom timeframes to look at.

History

Tenure

Applications Assigned To Examiner

By Filing Year and Current Application Status
About this graph

Shows all filed applications assigned to this examiner, broken down by filing year and the current status of the applications (issued, abandoned, or pending).

Workload

Recently Published Applications

App No. Title Filing Date Status
14391587 Composite Molding Material, Surface-Treated Glass Wood, and Method for Manufacturing Composite Molding Material Oct. 09, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14387503 Perfluoroelastomer Composition Sep. 23, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14387047 Aqueous Emulsion Composition Sep. 22, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14386170 Process Oil and Rubber Composition Sep. 18, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14381387 Isoindolo[2, 1-A]quinazoline Derivatives for Stabilization of Organic Materials Aug. 27, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14468389 Functional Mbs Impact Modifiers for Use in Engineering Resins Aug. 26, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14377207 Composite Based on Polyalkylene Carbonate and Polyolefin Aug. 07, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14351027 Polypropylene for the Production of Thermoformed Articles, Large, Deep, Complex And/Or Thick Articles, Process for Thermoforming Modified Polypropylene Into Large, Deep, Complex And/Or Thick Articles and Use of the Polypropylene Jul. 01, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14369967 B-Crystal Form Nucleating Agent Composition for Polypropylene and Use Thereof Jun. 30, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination
14307731 Architectural Paint for Covering Defects Jun. 18, 2014 Docketed New Case - Ready for Examination

Timings

Timings

Examiner Timings

Average Number of Days Until...
583 First Rejection
830 First Final Rejection
897 Abandonment
1238 Issue

Art Unit Timings (1765)

Average Number of Days Until...
602 First Rejection
847 First Final Rejection
1068 Abandonment
1040 Issue

USPTO Timings

Average Number of Days Until...
695 First Rejection
947 First Final Rejection
1113 Abandonment
1104 Issue

Comments

Comments

No comments yet.
Be the first to leave a comment about your prosecution experience with this examiner

Share a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked with *
Available styles
<b>Bold</b>
<i>Italic</i>
<u>Underline</u>
<q>Quote</q>