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Home arrow Reading Catagories arrow Forensic Magazine arrow Forensic Magazine, February/March 2008

Forensic Magazine, February/March 2008

Magazines - Forensic Magazine
August 24 2008

Forensic Magazine, February/March 2008Forensic Magazine® is among today's leading trade publications focusing exclusively on the field of forensics.

Published 6 times a year, it has been hailed by industry experts as an authoritative, trusted publication. Designed to help forensics specialists keep current with today's demands, each issue features valuable trade tips, invigorating articles and more.

Forensic Magazine® (ISSN 1553-6262) is published bi-monthly by Vicon Publishing, Inc., 4 Limbo Lane, Amherst, NH 03031. USPS 023-655 Periodicals Postage Paid at Amherst, NH 03031 and at additional mailing office. A requester publication, Forensic Magazine® is distributed to qualified subscribers. Non-qualified subscription rates in the U.S and Canada: $120 per year. All other countries: $180 per year, payable in U.S. funds. Back issues may be purchased at a cost of $15 each in the U.S. and $20 elsewhere.

While every attempt is made to ensure the accuracy of the information contained herein, the publisher and its employees cannot accept responsibility for the correctness of information supplied, advertisements or opinions expressed. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Forensic Magazine,® 4 Limbo Lane, Amherst, NH 03031.

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Vol. 5 | No.1 FEBRUARY I MARCH 2008

10 The DNA Connection
The Federal Reauthorization of DNA Funding
CHRIS ASPLEN
14 Forensic Art: Project EDAN and the Doe Network
BARBARA A. MARTIN BAILEY
25 Improving Forensic DNA Laboratory Throughput:
Enhanced Data Analysis and Expert Systems
Capability
ROGER FRAPPIER, LISA CALANDRO, AND LISA LANE SCHADE
33 Mini-Popule Developed to Maximize DNA
Recovery for Robotic Forensic Analysis
CHRIS COLLOPY
38 Saving Us from Ourselves:
Re-creating Forensic Science
MAX M. HOUCK AND LAWRENCE QUARINO
42 Estimating the Uncertainty
JEFF SALYARDS
45 Distance Learning for Forensic Science
51 Who Says You Can’t Do That? Gadgets
DICK WARRINGTON
53 Most Wanted: Answers to Facility Issues
Equipment Planning: A Valuable Resource for
Laboratory Design
CHRIS KNOX AND SUSAN HALLA-BORRELLI
57 Digital Insider: Reporting Examination Results
JOHN J. BARBARA

Visit Forensic Magazine Official Website

Forensic Magazine is a business-to-business magazine published by Vicon Publishing, Inc.

The first issue was published in Spring 2004.

It has a circulation of more than 8,000 print subscribers (BPA Worldwide Membership Applied For June 2006), plus digital subscribers.

Forensic Magazine is published six (6) times per year. It provides information on various aspects of forensic technology, products, equipment, and laboratory design to professionals who are responsible for forensic laboratories and crime scene investigation.

The editorial offices of the magazine are in Amherst, NH.

(From wikipedia, the free encyclopeida)

FROM THE EDITOR:

The 60th anniversary of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences Scientific Meeting is being held this month, and with that, Forensic Magazine® begins its fifth year of publication.

We launched at the 2004 AAFS meeting in Dallas, Texas with an eight-page preview issue. Those with us from the beginning remember that we started out as ‘the big magazine,’ since we published in a tabloid format. We knew very few people in the industry and we had a lot to learn.

We’ve come a long way since Dallas. Today, we are the premier business-to-business (B2B) magazine focusing on forensic science.

Forensic Magazine enjoys the luxury of vendor support from some of the most respected science companies in the world, as well as large and small suppliers for the crime scene market. We would be unable to bring you the magazine at no cost without this support.

As Chief Editor, I enjoy the luxury of working with a distinguished group of professionals who advise me on editorial content. This Editorial Advisory Board is made up of individuals who have become great friends to me and the rest of Vicon Publishing; writing articles, answering questions, and helping the editorial process grow to include articles covering a wide range of forensic topics and disciplines. These individuals, along with their companies and agencies, have invested time and energy to help bring you quality articles that always aim to educate and contain useful, ‘take-away’ information and commentary.

While usually interesting and often challenging, my job as editor is always made enjoyable by the wonderful, smart regular columnists. Covering many aspects of forensic science, and drawing on their own knowledge and professional experience, Forensic Magazine’s columnists bring you timely information on facilities, safety, crime scene investigation, and digital forensics. I spend lots of time via e-mail and telephone with these authors, and I respect them as professionals and value the friendships we have developed.

Forensic Magazine also enjoys the luxury of readers who are engaged with us in the task of bringing information to forensic scientists. While many B2B magazines are full of vendorwritten articles, I believe we have a nice balance of editorial from those developing products as well as those in the trenches.

My mailbox is full of articles from professionals who want to share what they’ve done and what they’ve learned. Our readers are not shy about expressing their opinions, either! All of these contributions make us who we are.

We continue to bring you new features. With this issue, the magazine introduces a regular column by Chris Asplen from Gordon Thomas Honeywell Governmental Affairs. Providing examples and perspectives from around the world, the column will explore those issues that impact the successful use of DNA technology as a crime fighting tool. Highlighting the legislative, policy, and funding issues affecting forensic DNA use, Mr. Asplen will also look at innovative approaches to maximizing the potential of DNA. Chris was formerly the Executive Director of the National Commission on the Future of DNA Evidence for the U.S. Department of Justice and Director of the DNA Unit for the National District Attorneys Association.

In his current position, he consults with local, state, and foreign governments and law enforcement agencies on the use of forensic DNA technology. In this issue, Chris looks at government funding and reauthorization of the federal DNA funding bills. I welcome him to the team and look forward to his insights and commentary.

If you’re at the AAFS meeting, please stop by our booth (#328) and say hello. We look forward to seeing you.

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Last Updated ( August 24 2008 )
 
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