Crime-solving Science Projects: Forensic Science Experiments
You have decided to compete in a science fair. You want to do a great project, but you have no ideas. What do you do? Where do you start? Kenneth G. Rainis provides students with a fascinating and exciting place to start learning about forensic science. From fingerprint analysis to document examination, readers will perform detailed experiments that will help them understand how scientists solve crimes and what evidence they use to support their findings. Other topics include physical and trace evidence, counterfeiting, and forgery. Terrific ideas for further experimentation are provided so that students can create original science fair projects.
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What Is Forensic Science
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35-mm cameras adult altered analysis authentic autograph autopen Autopen patterns bank check Bill Clinton bleach bleach solution bloodstains camera cardboard Casebook cells chemical chromatogram clean clear tape close-up cloth collect cotton swab counterfeiting coverslip Create a poster crime scene cuticle density drop edge ending ridge expert eyedropper eyepiece eyepoint Figure finger food coloring forensic investigator Forensic Science forensic scientist forgery glass fragment graphite hair types handwriting human hair identical identify ink spot laboratory latent fingerprints lens letter light magnifying glass match Materials medullary core Mickey Mantle microscope slide notebook object observe paint chip paper clip probe paper fibers paper punch paper toweling pencil peroxidase photocopied photograph physical evidence piece pigment plastic prints Record ridgeline detail Science Projects security features sheets Sherlock Holmes signatures simulated blood soda-lime glass stereomicroscope surface Table technique trace evidence tweezers wet mount writing samples