This book focuses on a marvel approach that blends chemistry with forensic science and is used for the examination of controlled substances and clandestine operations. The book will particularly interest forensic chemists, forensic scientists, criminologists, and biochemists.
This book approaches the analysis of forensic contact traces from a polymer science perspective. The development of characterization methods of new or unusual traces and the improvement of existing protocols is described. The book starts with a general introduction to polymers and the issues related to transfer, persistence and recovery of polymeric traces. The chapters present a distinctive feature of polymers, discussing how it can be measured, what the practical difficulties which can be encountered in the analysis, and how useful that information is for comparison or identification purposes. Practical tips for the realization of the forensic analyses are included.
Springer’s Forensic Laboratory Science Series provides general reference works for the practicing forensic scientist. The goal is to educate both the forensic scientist and those who interact with forensic science (district attorneys, medical examiners, coroners, etc), illuminate the difficult work performed in the forensic laboratory, and provide a look into the details and practical procedures forensic scientists employ.
This encyclopedia includes entries by experts in the field which explore the scope of ethical decision-making and behaviours within the spheres of criminal justice systems, including policing, corrections, courts, forensic science, and policy analysis and research.
The Encyclopedia of Forensic & Legal Medicine comprehensively covers forensic and legal medicine (including related specialities and scientific, technical and legal issues) and is available online and in three printed volumes, offering any practitioner in a forensic, medical, healthcare, legal, judicial, or investigative field easily accessible and authoritative overviews on a wide range of topics.
Encyclopedia of Forensic Sciences by Jay A. Siegel (Editor-In-Chief, Editor); Pekka J. Saukko (Editor, Editor-In-Chief); Geoffrey C. Knupfer (Editor)
The Encyclopedia of Forensic Sciences is the first resource to provide comprehensive coverage of the core theories, methods, techniques, and applications employed by forensic scientists. One of the more pressing concerns in forensic science is the collection of evidence from the crime scene and its relevance to the forensic analysis carried out in the laboratory.
Forensic science includes all aspects of investigating a crime, including: chemistry, biology and physics, and also incorporates countless other specialties. Today, the service offered under the guise of "forensic science' includes specialties from virtually all aspects of modern science, medicine, engineering, mathematics and technology. The Encyclopedia of Forensic Sciences, Second Edition is a reference source that will inform both the crime scene worker and the laboratory worker of each other's protocols, procedures and limitations. Written by leading scientists in each area, every article is peer reviewed to establish clarity, accuracy, and comprehensiveness.
Encyclopedia of Forensic Science by Robert Gardner; Dennis Shortelle; Barbara Gardner Conklin
Call Number: UCF Main Library General Collection -- HV8073.C595 2002
If Sherlock Holmes had cracked the O. J. Simpson case, he would have done it with forensic science. Techniques and devices used to analyze crime scene evidence--and their real and fictional practitioners--have long fascinated the public. This reference covers all aspects of forensic science: Types of evidence Types of crimes or conditions Criminal cases Criminal and civil law The disciplines of criminal justice Poisons and drugs The evolution of forensics Forensic scientists and officials Serial killers Relevant literature, characters, and writers.
Forensic Science by William J. Tilstone; Kathleen Anne Savage; Leigh A. Clark
Call Number: UCF Main Library General Collection -- HV8073.T55 2006
The only A-Z reference work on forensic science, one of the most intriguing and exciting fields in criminological studies. 300+ A-Z entries covering all aspects of forensic science, including crime scene investigation, evidence identification, and the historical development of forensics. 30+ photographs illustrating techniques such as the examination of ink and handwriting, hairs and fibers, guns and ammunition, and foot and tire prints.
Wiley Encyclopedia of Forensic Science by Allan Jamieson (Editor-In-Chief); Andre Moenssens (Editor-In-Chief); Jamieson
This A to Z encyclopedia provides a comprehensive, definitive, and up-to-date reference of the main areas of specialist and expert knowledge and skills used by those involved in all aspects of the forensic process, including, but not limited to, forensic scientists, doctors, practicing and academic lawyers, paralegals, police, crime scene investigators, analytical chemists, behavioral scientists and toxicologists.
World of Forensic Science
Call Number: UCF Main Library General Collection -- HV8073.W674 2006
A comprehensive guide to the legal, social and ethical issues involved in forensic science, this text covers the techniques and principles of biology, chemistry, law, medicine, physics, geology and psychology, as well as looking at the multidisciplinary approach of examining crime scenes and evidence.