Commercialisation Support

We deliver proven competitive advantage with an actionable playbook for our partners and clients. Most importantly – our team have commercialised our own intellectual property and products. We have the scar tissue to prove it.

The IP Advisory team at IIP caters to a full range of commercialisation needs through its identify, design, protect and execute programme.

We help organisations and entrepreneurs create a strategic roadmap for their ideas and innovation. Great ideas abound, but often there is too much focus on the idea itself rather than on the commercialisation process. Our clients succeed because we help them understand that commercial success often comes down to how — rather than what — you commercialise. Our own experience commercialising IP means that we understand the risks associated with early stage technologies, the high cost of IP protection and how to mitigate these risks, the objectives of technology transfer offices, and the art of marketing technologies and engaging with third parties for licensing activities.

We don’t claim to be the experts in all sectors of your technology which is why we have further invested our time to bring you the Rapid360™ programme.

Our current clients include iconic multi-national corporations, leading universities, SMEs, venture capital firms, new business start-ups, individual inventors and not-for-profit organisations across a broad range of technologies and industries.

IIP can provide the following to help with the commercialisation process:

  • Business Plan Development
  • Corporate Set Up
  • Prototype Development and Modelling
  • Tradeshow Assistance
  • Product Development and Alignment with IP
  • Brand Strategy and Alignment with IP
  • Licensing Analysis and Key Target Identification
  • Grants and Alignment with IP
  • Commercialising Plans
  • Feasibility Studies

Insights - Commercialisation Support

Mapping and aligning intangible assets (IA) through product development stages is a critical process for innovators seeking to maximise the value of their innovations.
Unlike patents, trade marks, and designs which are enforced under the provisions of their respective Acts, trade secrets are not subject to their own Act.
Most, if not all, organisations unknowingly develop confidential information including trade secrets. Take, for example, a courier who learns that, at a particular time of day, it is best to take a
For most inventors, the patenting process is a foreign concept that is confusing, complex, and divorced from the underlying development of the technology of an invention.