Forensics: True Crime Scene Investigations

Forensics True Crime Scene Investigations Presents a gripping and fully illustrated study of the techniques that are familiar to us from countless trials media reports and television dramas As well as setting out the principles and technique

  • Title: Forensics: True Crime Scene Investigations
  • Author: Zakaria Erzinçlioğlu
  • ISBN: 9781844426980
  • Page: 144
  • Format: Unknown Binding
  • Presents a gripping and fully illustrated study of the techniques that are familiar to us from countless trials, media reports and television dramas As well as setting out the principles and techniques that lie behind the forensic process, the author also points out the limitations of this science.

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      Posted by:Zakaria Erzinçlioğlu
      Published :2018-04-19T03:59:24+00:00

    1 thought on “Forensics: True Crime Scene Investigations”

    1. I have become interested in Forensic Science since I did a 7 week course at U3A (University of Third Age) last year. This book is and excellent followup, a revision and new facts. It is written in a very conversational, easy to read, style.The author is obviously an expert and although the book was published a few years ago (1999/2004) it is still very relevant."The practice of Forensic science is the cultivation of a suspicious mind. followed up with sound reasoning. This mixture of suspicion [...]

    2. Dr E. has a bit of a thing with recreational drugs. They turn him all odd or old-fashioned.Two examples:1) Describing cannabis: "The fresh material smells like spearmint, albeit with a difference". Granted, I've never smelt any that was particularly fresh, but I'm pretty sure it doesn't smell like spearmint.2) Describing cocaine: "It is a most dangerous drug, which, when it does not kill, degrades the addict to such an extent that a description of the symptoms would be indelicate."

    3. Not a bad book. Written in the UK so it had some case studies I had never heard of. It also was a bit of an eye opener to see the differences between the countries, for example dog evidence is not admissible in UK courts.

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