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Tuesday, October 21, 2014
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Molecular Forensics
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Scientific News
New Technique Yields Drug, Biomedical Test Results in One Minute
Slug flow microextraction makes it possible to quickly detect the presence of drugs or to monitor certain medical conditions using only a single drop of blood or urine.
Novel Method for Portable Detection of ‘Bath Salts’
Despite being outlawed in 2012 in the U.S., the synthetic drugs known as “bath salts” are still readily available in some retail shops, on the Internet and on the streets.
Mass Spectrometry in Your Hand
Electrospray arrays can dramatically downsize systems and costs for onsite chemical analysis and many other applications.
New Ways of Identifying Hydrogen Peroxide
Chemists have discovered a new way of identifying peroxide-based explosives, which could make detection of suspect devices more cost-effective in the future.
Naming Jack the Ripper
Dr Jari Louhelainen from Liverpool John Moores University has undertaken research on the identity of Jack the Ripper - 126 years after the murders.
A New World of Forensic Analysis
UTS forensic biology expert Peter Gunn believes that RNA analysis has the potential to reveal much more from a crime scene sample than DNA.
Future Directions of Forensic DNA Databases
With the great success of the use of forensic DNA databases, new challenges are emerging.
Current Developments in Forensic Interpretation of Mixed DNA Samples
It is of great significance to develop innovative experimental techniques and software appropriate for complex mixed DNA analysis.
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.
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