In Al Minor & Assocs. Inc. v. Martin, the Ohio Supreme Court held that an employee who solicited his former employer's clients based upon a customer list that he memorized was found liable for violating Ohio's trade secrets act. The court determined that information does not lose its character as a trade secret under the state's Uniform Trade Secrets Act ("UTSA") if it has been memorized: "It is the information that is protected by the UTSA, regardless of the manner, mode, or form in which it is stored – whether on paper, in a computer, in one's memory, or in any other medium." However, the court did note that "memories casually retained" from employment are not actionable if the information memorized is not otherwise a trade secret.