Mr. Mattingly focuses on patent prosecution for foreign and domestic clients. In addition, Mr. Mattingly writes patent applications in the electrical, mechanical, and software technical fields. He also has experience in various aspects of infringement, validity analyses, claim construction, and discovery matters.
Mr. Mattingly is experienced in handling patent matters in various technologies including networking, storage systems, mobile devices, biometric identification, cloud storage, digital rights management, digital and analog circuits, electron microscopy, solar cell technologies, particle therapy systems, wireless communications, construction machines, and other various mechanical technologies.
Before going to law school Mr. Mattingly worked as a registered patent agent for Mattingly & Malur. During law school he was a staff member on the University of Baltimore Intellectual Property Law Journal and served as a judicial intern with the Honorable Clayton Greene, Jr. on the Court of Appeals of Maryland.
University of Baltimore School of Law, J.D., cum laude
University of Delaware, B.S., Electrical Engineering
U.S. Patent and Trademark Office
District of Columbia
American Intellectual Property Law Association
American Bar Association
Speaking Engagements and Publications
July 20, 2016 | Moderator
Can You Beat the Odds? Strategies for Avoiding & Overcoming § 101 Rejections at the USPTO
February 10, 2016 | Speaker
Putting the Fun in Functional Claiming: §112(f) and Related Indefiniteness Considerations after Williamson v. Citrix and Nautilus v. BioSig
July 22, 2015 | Moderator
Navigating Ex Parte Reexamination and Reissue Applications: The Mechanics of Preparation and Interplay With AIA Post-Grant Proceedings And Litigation
September 25, 2014
Moderator – Charting New Territory: Prosecution and Diligence in the Wake of the AIA
American Bar Association, Section of Intellectual Property Law (ABA-IPL) Webinar
April 16, 2012
Prior User Rights: The Uncertainty Will Cost You
March 11, 2012
Prior User Rights: Rewarding Those Who Don’t Contribute