In support of the distinctive character of the Vespa 3D mark, the Court also cited the results of a 2014 survey which revealed that a very high percentage of those interviewed were able to recognize the shape of the Vespa and to link it to Piaggio.
The Court denied that the Vespa’s shape is imposed by the nature of the product and that it is necessary to achieve a technical result pointing out the existence in the market of scooters with different shapes and the fact that the same, or even better, technical results could be achieved with other shapes.
But you and your boo thang can make the most out of these last two weeks by going on a paddle boarding adventure at Kits.
Show your boo how bad ass you are while holding a 357 Magnum.
Kind of an unconventional date idea for after dinner, but it's probably something you both haven't done before (I know I haven't). Chances are that you either bike, transit or drive around Vancouver.
It held that the 3D mark had enjoyed protection as an unregistered mark since 2005, the year that the model called LX Vespa, reproduced in the 2013 mark filing, was launched in Italy.
The Court justified its findings saying that the unregistered 3D mark enjoyed renown among the consumers of reference (Italian scooters’ customers (aficionados) given the large volumes of sales shown by Piaggio of its Vespa LX (60 in roman numbers) created to celebrate the 60 anniversary of the Vespa.
But it's not your average peach Bellini at Cactus type of night.