The problem of laptop stickers is no laughing matter.
It’s been on everyone’s minds lately as the company that makes Dell laptops has been accused of stealing its logo from the popular Apple iPad logo.
So far, Dell has not commented on the accusation.
The issue has led to a variety of online petitions and even a lawsuit by the American Association of Retina Progamers (AARP).
But Dell’s lawyers have argued that its logo is not a rip-off, and that the company’s use of the iPad logo is merely an attempt to market the laptop in a way that’s not a trademark infringement.
If Dell loses the case, the lawsuit could have serious consequences for the industry.
The case has become a hot topic on Reddit and elsewhere, and some people are worried about the consequences for Dell.
In a blog post last week, Dell said it would offer a solution to the sticker problem by creating a sticker program that will allow users to customize their laptop’s stickers.
This would not only remove the sticker on the laptop, but it would also make the laptop a better value for consumers.
The company said that it was considering a number of options, but that it did not have any plans to offer an online solution for this.
“The solution we’ve proposed is based on a long-standing practice of Dell and other companies to use trademarked and other recognizable trademarks to market products in a manner that is consistent with the way customers have come to expect from Dell and to recognize the value of Dell products,” the company wrote in its blog post.
“While we’re not going to get into specifics about how we’ll implement our proposed solution, the company has been working closely with the AARP and the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office to help identify any trademark rights issues.”
If Dell doesn’t prevail, the case could have far-reaching implications for the business of laptop manufacturing.
In addition to its logo, the laptop maker is known for its laser printers, which have been seen in advertisements for products ranging from Samsung laptops to Apple laptops.
If the A&P lawsuit pans out, this could create a huge liability problem for Dell and the laptop industry as a whole.
“It could be that this is going to be a very big legal liability case for Dell,” says Adam Pash, a law professor at Georgetown University.
“Dell could have to pay a huge fine.
The question is how much.
And there are a lot of people who are worried that this could be very costly for Dell.”
In addition, the legal fight over the Dell logo could potentially affect the company beyond the laptop market.
Dell is the largest laptop maker in the U, with nearly 2 million laptops sold globally.
Its laptop portfolio includes several laptops that are popular with consumers, like the MacBook Air, the XPS 13, and the X1 Carbon.
While the X2 Carbon is one of the best laptops in the business, it is still relatively new.
A number of other high-end laptops have also been targeted, including the 13-inch MacBook Air and the 15-inch Surface Pro.
“A lot of those laptops are still in the process of being developed and sold, and they’re all still in very early stages of production,” Pash says.
“So if they’re getting any sort of attention from Dell, it could really impact the laptop manufacturing and the consumer experience for the next few years.”
The legal battle between Dell and AARP has already created a huge ripple effect.
“This could create massive economic impact on Dell,” Pate says.
But even though Dell is currently in the midst of this battle, the issue of laptop sticker issues is likely to go on for some time.
If there is no resolution soon, consumers could eventually lose their ability to use their laptops as a key part of their daily life.
“I don’t think we’re going to see it as a big deal for a long time,” Pish says.
The lawsuit is likely not the end of the story for Dell, either.
The AARP is expected to take its case to the U to have the case heard by a federal appeals court, which could ultimately rule in favor of Dell.
A Dell spokesperson said in a statement to Fortune that the AAAARP’s complaint is not an “exhaustive” one, and could be dropped if the case is dismissed.
“If this court agrees with the parties and dismisses the complaint, Dell will have a much stronger case to defend itself in the future,” the spokesperson wrote.
If a lawsuit is dismissed by the AAFP, Dell’s lawsuit could be thrown out.
If no settlement is reached before that happens, then the case will likely move forward to a federal district court in Nevada, which will hear the case in October.
In the meantime, though, some users have already begun to complain about the sticker issue.
The latest complaints came from users of the popular game Super Smash Bros. for Wii U