By TechRadAR TechRadars’ TechRadarfia series examines how the forensic world is evolving and which tools are best suited to your needs.
This series will look at the various tools that are used by the forensic community, and which are at best a novelty and at worst dangerous.
Forensic light sources A lot of the forensic work we do is done using light sources.
We often have to rely on the use of light sources to illuminate evidence, but there are other ways of using light that can be more effective.
The most common type of light source is a high-powered strobe light.
These are bright lights with high power and very low power consumption.
They work by emitting a short wave of energy, then fading in a certain range of light.
If the strobe flashes a certain amount of light, then the energy is emitted at a certain wavelength.
This produces a beam of light that is much longer than the wavelength that the light was emitted at.
This is the kind of light used to light up a crime scene, but it also can be used to illuminate a person’s bedroom, car, or furniture.
This type of strobe is very good for illuminating evidence in a variety of ways.
A lot of forensic lights are built with a wide range of wattages, but some are even more powerful than that.
This can result in different lighting conditions depending on the wattage.
This has led to some light sources being more suitable for certain types of crime scenes, such as those that are very cold or dry, or that are covered with snow or ice.
Another type of source is an open-beam strobe, which emits a small amount of power to illuminate areas of a crime site.
Open-beam lights are often used to help illuminate small objects such as small appliances or furniture, or to illuminate objects in an open environment such as a window.
Finally, there are also many light sources that are designed to create a very bright light source for the forensic investigator to use.
These lights are typically light sources made with a special type of plastic that allows them to create an extremely bright light.
They are commonly known as daylight-emitting diodes (LEDs), because they use light emitted by a single source to create two or more very bright lights.
For many years, there have been a number of different kinds of forensic light sources available, with many having a range of watts and wattage levels.
There are several different types of light bulbs, and many different types can be connected to one another.
Some of these lights are designed for use with an LED or an LED strip.
They typically use an LED, which allows them both to operate at different wavelengths, and also to be programmed to produce different levels of intensity.
For example, an LED flashlight may produce a beam that is 1,000 times brighter than the light coming from an open light source.
Some forensic light source manufacturers also include a range with a single LED light source that can produce several different intensity levels.
These can be designed for different types or different lighting situations.
The key here is that the intensity of the light is controlled by the voltage that is supplied to the light source when it is turned on, and it is up to the manufacturer to choose which mode to use, depending on whether it is a regular light or a light with a dimmer switch.
Fingerprints and DNA fingerprinting One of the most popular forensic tools that the forensic scene team uses is fingerprinting.
Fingerprints are often the first thing that a forensics investigator looks at when they are looking at a crime suspect.
They usually include photos of the suspect that have been taken by the investigator, as well as a digital fingerprint.
These images are used to generate a digital signature.
When using a fingerprint to create digital signatures, the investigators are able to create the image of the fingerprint that matches the image from the photos.
They then use that image to compare it to the digital signature, which is then compared to a database of fingerprints from different jurisdictions.
This process is known as a fingerprint comparison.
The computer is then able to compare the fingerprints from all of the jurisdictions, and this is what ultimately produces a digital image of a fingerprint.
The technology for fingerprinting is fairly well known, and is used across many different forensic applications.
This includes computerized crime scene identification, crime scene investigations, fingerprint recognition and matching, and a variety the other types of evidence and evidence management.
In addition to the physical evidence that can help establish a person as the crime suspect, forensic experts also use a variety or combination of fingerprints and DNA samples to help build a profile of a suspect.
This is done in order to try to determine who might have committed the crime, and how they might have done so.
For most crimes, the suspects DNA is typically used, as this is the best way to match a match to someone in the