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About Nathaniel

Nathaniel joined Keltie in 2016 and has experience in drafting and prosecuting patent applications from a wide range of technological fields. His work principally relates to high-tech sustainability technologies in the automotive, agricultural, and renewable energy fields, amongst a broad portfolio that stretches from electrical and industrial power management systems to fashion, packaging and consumer products.

Nathaniel also has experience working in-house at an automotive engineering company, where he worked alongside the various engineering departments to extract inventions from the product development cycle and convert ideas into Intellectual Property assets.

 

Nathaniel graduated in 2016 with a 1st class Master's degree in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Bath, where his studies included structural mechanics, thermodynamics, fluid power systems, biomechanics and control systems theory. During his studies, Nathaniel first developed his passion for sustainable engineering projects, sharing his time between his Master's project - producing prototype electro-hydrostatic actuators with high-performance control systems - and his hobby - developing an electric motorcycle that went on to compete in the Isle of Man TT race (just about surviving that ordeal!).

 

 

Before joining Keltie, Nathaniel also worked at Atkins, where he developed a particular interest in sustainable construction projects, working on off-shore wind turbine projects, nuclear facilities, and building services.

 

Nathaniel qualified as both a UK and European patent attorney in 2021.

Continue reading about Nathaniel
MoreRegistered design vs design patent

27.01.2021

Registered design vs design patent

What is the difference between a registered design right and a design patent?

MoreUnified Patent Court Update

19.08.2021

Unified Patent Court Update

Last week, after years of delay caused by challenges in the German Federal Constitutional Court, legislation enabling Germany to ratify the Unified Patent Court Agreement came into force. German ratification of the UPCA is a required step in setting up the unitary patent system and so this development moves the Unified Patent Court slightly closer to reality.

Get in touch with Nathaniel

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