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Uniform Biological Material Transfer Agreement (Ubmta)

December 19, 2020 | By More

MATERIAL must be used exclusively for teaching and academic research purposes; are not treated with humans without the supplier`s written consent in human subjects, in clinical trials or for diagnostic purposes; only in the recipient organization and only in the recipient researcher`s laboratory, under the direction of the recipient researcher or others working under his direct supervision; and will not be transferred to third parties within the RECIPIENT organization without the supplier`s prior written consent. 5. ORIGINAL MATERIAL: The description of the material to be transferred is indicated in a letter of execution. 10. COMMERCIAL PURPOSES: The sale, rental, license or other transfer of equipment or MODIFICATIONS to a for-profit organization. COMMERCIAL PURPOSES also includes the use of materials or modifications by an organization, including RECIPIENT, to conduct order searches, to study mixed libraries, to manufacture or manufacture products for general sale or for research activities leading to a sale, lease, license or transfer of materials, or modifications to a for-profit organization. However, scientific research with industrial support is not considered to be the use of equipment or MODIFICATIONS for COMMERCIAL PURPOSES as such, unless one of the above conditions of this definition is met. in a letter of implementation separate from this agreement or other agreement with conditions consistent with the terms of this agreement, to other scientists (at least scientists wishing to replicate scientists` research); provided that these other scientists reimburse the ISP for all costs associated with the preparation and distribution of MATERIAL. The transfer of biological material between non-profit organizations. Material Transfer Agreements (MMA) are contractual documents that are used for the acquisition of various biological and research materials and data sometimes developed by non-profit, public and private companies. Often, these materials are a necessary part of a research project and are only available from a single, often industrial, source.

The industry may view its materials as important proprietary resources and assert ownership of inventions made with these materials or limit the publication of adverse results. Universities will want to ensure that the conditions of the MTA allow for the full dissemination of research results and are not at odds with other higher education policies. Because of these differences of opinion, negotiations to meet the needs of both parties may take time. The usual areas of negotiation are publications, the exploitation of research results and the appropriation of the technology produced by research.

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