The L-Tron team will travel to Gettysburg for the annual Pennsylvania Crash Reconstruction Seminar. This event is hosted by the Pennsylvania State Police (PSP) and will be held from November 1-5, 2021. The team will present the 4910LR Driver’s License Reader and OSCR360 for Crash Reconstruction to conference attendees.
L-Tron will be speaking and exhibiting at the 2021 IAI Conference (International Association for Identification) in Nashville, TN. The annual conference, which is open to forensic and crime scene professionals, is set to run from August 1-7 at the Gaylord Opryland Resort. L-Tron’s Director of Forensic Education, Andrew McNeill, will be speaking on Wednesday, August 4th, and the L-Tron team will be exhibiting throughout the week at Booth 625. Stop by to see us!
The role of a District Attorney’s Office comes with huge responsibility. When a case is presented, a jury or judge will decide whether or not to convict a suspect – and their decision is based on the collection and presentation of the evidence. The burden of proof lies with the prosecutor, and the end goal is for justice to be served.
What case presentation tools & technology can assist with organizing and presenting your case?
L-Tron is pleased to announce that its OSCR360 Capture Kit and Software have been featured in the “Investigations Product Guide” section of the April 2021 edition of OFFICER Magazine, an Officer.com publication. The section highlights four investigative tools that were selected by editors, beginning with the intuitive OSCR360 system.
Lighting is one of the most crucial elements of forensic photography. In order to gain the proper exposure and a fair and accurate picture of a scene, it’s important to consider: current lighting, how your equipment may adapt, and what you can do to achieve optimal crime scene lighting. Discover more about HDR capabilities and crime scene lighting in this blog.
Photographic evidence consists of the images captured by an investigator or forensic photographer at a crime scene that indicate critical information about the crime. A crime scene photographer has the responsibility to preserve a scene and document evidence exactly as it was originally found, with no room for interpretation.