Know-how (or know-how or know-how) is a notion of practical knowledge on how to accomplish something, unlike “Know-What” (facts), Know-Why (science) or “Know-Who” (communication). It is also often designed as street smarts (sometimes designed in opposition to smart books) and a person who calls his street smarts as a street sage. Know-how is often a tacit knowledge, which means that it can be difficult to transfer it to another person by registering or verbalizing it. The opposite of tacit knowledge is explicit knowledge. The precise indication of the information contained would increase the likelihood that they will be upheld in court in the event of an infringement, i.e. that “if your employment contract is terminated, you will have to keep secret any information about your former employment with us for four years” would be difficult to support, since that person must be able to keep the skills and knowledge. they learned to find work elsewhere. Confidentiality agreements are concluded by those who receive confidential information from the licensee about the know-how granted to carry out their duties. These include employees of engineering offices who build the facility for the licensee or those who are key employees of the licensee, who have detailed access to the leaked data, etc., to manage their functions in the operation of the know-how-based facility. These are also in the nature of confidentiality agreements and carry the definition of know-how, whole or cut, on a knowledge-based basis. The intrinsic intrinsic value of know-how is in line with the legal protection afforded to trade secrets in the common law, and in particular to jurisprudence.
 Know-how, in short, is “private intellectual property,” which can be described as a precursor to other intellectual property rights. The “trade secrecy law” varies from country to country, unlike patents, trademarks and copyrights, for which there are formal “conventions” whererability countries grant the same protection to “property” as others; Examples include the Paris Convention for the Protection of Industrial Property and the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO) within the framework of the United Nations, a support organization dedicated to “promoting creative activities and promoting the protection of intellectual property around the world.” The initial need for “disclosure” is due to the requirement of a licensee company to know what is the specific, unique or general “content” of the know-how of a licensee company that promises value to the taker when entering into a contract. Disclosure also helps potential licensees choose from competitive offers, if any. This information is provided by licensees only through confidentiality or confidentiality agreements, where there are explicit commitments that, if the final license is not obtained, the company to which the disclosure is made will not disclose or apply any part of the disclosed knowledge, which is not publicly available or that is known beforehand from the company receiving the information.