forensic science

(redirected from Forensic analysis)
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forensic science

[fə′ren·sik ′sī·əns]
(forensic science)
The recognition, collection, identification, individualization, and interpretation of physical evidence, and the application of science and medicine for criminal and civil law, or regulatory purposes.
References in periodicals archive ?
HMRC has an on-going requirement for a Forensic Analysis Service to support investigations in all operational areas throughout the UK mainland and Northern Ireland.
SANS will debut the new FOR518: Mac Forensic Analysis course at SANS Crystal City in Virginia, September 8 - 13.
Quantum's StorNext 5, the industry's fastest streaming file system, provides the high-performance, scale-out storage repository for forensic data generated by the FireEye platform along with policy-based tiering that enables organizations to match the cost of storage to their need for data access during forensic analysis.
Chapters cover building a sandbox, honeypotting, malware analysis, and anti-virtualization techniques, in addition to application testing, fuzzing, forensic analysis, disaster recovery, dual booting, and protection in untrusted environments.
I reached up and pulled it down and later handed it over for forensic analysis.
Various of India, March 19 (ANI): The Election Commission of India will send for forensic analysis, the compact disc, containing the communal speech allegedly delivered by BJP candidate Varun Gandhi in the ensuing parliamentary polls in Uttar Pradesh.
The following are some procedures CPAs may consider during a forensic analysis involving litigation disputes similar to Wingnut:
Now, experts at the University of Leicester hope forensic analysis will shed new light on messaging quirks and uncover fictitious texts.
Hydoski is internationally recognized for his work in complex investigations, especially those requiring information technology to facilitate forensic analysis, according to Deloitte.
The drugs have now been submitted for forensic analysis and police inquiries are continuing to find who left them in the wood.
According to Lybeck, when Andersen tried to protest her innocence and offered up her computer for forensic analysis, she was told that the suit had to continue or others might be deterred from settling.
In some cases, forensic analysis finds the remains are individuals from other nations, including those who fought alongside American soldiers.

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