Tuesday, July 22, 2014
December 2014 onwards
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Using Forensic Technology to Track Down Drug Residues in Milk
Veterinarians at Iowa State University are using advanced forensic techniques and the same technology used by crime scene investigators to monitor drug residues in milk and meat.
Technique Offers Arson Investigators Faster, More Accurate Results
The new process for analyzing debris for traces of fire accelerants is faster and more accurate than conventional methods and produces less waste.
Truth About Richard III’s Spinal Condition Uncovered
Scientists use 3D scans in research led by the University of Leicester, working with the University of Cambridge, Loughborough University and University Hospitals of Leicester.
ELISA Screening to Monitor Illegal and Legal Drugs in Hair and Urine
The German driving licence re-granting programme uses cut-offs many orders of magnitude below the conventional cut-offs and hence below what most of the commercially available screening kits were manufactured for.
Detecting Trace Amounts of Explosives With Light
The sensor that can detect tiny quantities of explosives with the use of light and special glass fibres.
Will Forensic Biology Become Forensic Molecular Biology?
The article presents some examples of the potential for new molecular biology technologies to assist in the investigation of crime.
Fluorescent Sensor Detects Date Rape Drug Within Seconds
The sensor, developed by researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS), identifies the presence of GHB, a drug known commonly used to spike beverages.
Innovative Fingerprint Analysis is Trialled by Police
Pioneering technology designed by Sheffield Hallam University to provide an in-depth analysis of fingerprints is being tried and tested at crime scenes.
What can Investigators Really Tell from Gunshot Residue?
Researchers have developed a novel approach to improve gunshot residue fingerprinting to rapidly detect a wider range of particles than existing methods.
3-D Model Links Facial Features and DNA
An international team of researchers is beginning to connect genetics with facial features, degrees of femininity and racial admixture.
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