The sales ban covers Microsoft's Windows 7 PC software, Xbox 360 gaming console, Internet Explorer browser and Windows Media Player, reports the BBC.
These Microsoft products infringe two Motorola patents pertaining to H.264 video coding and playback. Motorola's in-the-process parent company, Google, competes with Microsoft in smartphones, computing and with in search.
In the US, a restraining order prevents Motorola from enforcing the ruling until the matter is considered by US courts next week. The restraining order was put in place following claims from Microsoft that Motorola was abusing its Frand commitments by not licensing critical technologies under "fair, reasonable and non-discriminatory terms."
This is not the only patent fuelled litigation between the two companies, with Motorola claiming Microsoft needs licensing agreements for roughly 50 intellectual properties, of which Microsoft estimates will cost US$4 billion in total. Motorola disputes this figure.
In a statement, Motorola said "we are pleased that the Mannheim Court found that Microsoft products infringe Motorola Mobility's intellectual property. As a path forward, we remain open to resolving this matter. Fair compensation is all that we have been seeking for our intellectual property."
Microsoft expressed its intention on appealing the decision.