I suspect that a change of my Twitter handle alone could increase likes and followers. @danbeckr is great to draw the attention of users that just can’t wait to follow a guy named Dan, but I definitely didn’t pick “danbeckr.com” for my website, now did
I (rather than becker-ip.com) ?
Changing it to something that clearly gives other Twitter followers eyeblink-recognition that I am a “patent…”something” ought to be really low hanging fruit to advertising. I looked up “ask about patents,” and came across @askpatents. I went to the site listed on the user profile. It’s just one more place to post a question and receive a lackluster answer. Whoop-Dee. Who wants to be something like “@askaboutpatents” when “@askpatents” is so lame?
Especially when so many of the few answers I saw ARE so very lame. I decided that before I left the site to think about other handles, I would post a better answer. Probably not great advertising, for such a specifically Limited audience, but it ought to satisfy at least that one guy.
The body of that question is in that link.
There is a section of the page you linked which provides that information. Google patents applies the section “referenced by” on its page for every patent publication and patent. There is a link to that section in the gray box at the top right of those pages.
In the case of the patent you listed, it’s the “referenced by (6)” in:
“Patent Citations (6), Referenced by (6), Classifications (5)”
It is the second to last section on that page. Specific to this reference, here is the link to the anchor on that page that brings that section to the top of the browser window:
I hope that helped. The patent office would love to do this on the paper versions of the issued patents, but it is very difficult to find every printed copy and mark it up when someone else’s freshly printed patent or patent publication makes a reference to that document. So they leave it to Google instead. 😉