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Crime Scene

Forensic Biology is an application that uses biology in order to enforce and enforce the law. Science includes several branches of forensic anthropology, forensic forensics, forensic forensics, forensic dentistry and various DNA or protein techniques. Forensic and biology applications have been used to identify products dealing with endangered species, solve crimes, match crime scenes with suspects, investigate aircraft in bird strikes and investigate collisions of birds with wind turbines. Forensic criminal anthropology and identification of remains of corpses (remains), in extreme cases where traditional techniques are unable to identify the remains sometimes able to draw evidence from bone residues. Often able to find race, gender, age and estimate the height of the deceased through bone measurements. Plant Forensic Evidence Plant forensic forensic scientists scrutinize plant life for information about crimes. The leaves, seeds and pollen found either on the body or at the crime scene can provide valuable information on crime schedules, as well as if the body has been moved between two or more different locations. The geographical distribution of plants explains a lot. Avian forensic science first and foremost of feathers (which are characteristic of a particular species at both macroscopic and microscopic levels), as well as DNA. Dental forensic evidence Dentists or dentists can be used in order to assist in identifying damaged residues. That have been buried for a long time or that have been damaged by fires often contain some keys to an individual's identity. Dental enamel is the hardest substance in the human body and often remains that way dentists in some circumstances can compare what they recover with old records. DNA evidence-based DNA techniques is perhaps one of the most powerful tools that help investigators. DNA evidence is definitive and the suspect can be linked either to the crime scene or the victim. DNA evidence is extracted from blood, semen, saliva, skin and hair cells. Furthermore the DNA of mitochondria or mitochondria can be from both bones and teeth dating back thousands of years. Sample handling DNA analysis in general after sample acquisition involves polymerase chain reaction (PCR) from any sample followed by quantitative estimation of DNA via Capillary electrophoresis in order to obtain a DNA image that can be compared to a suspect DNA. DNA can also be extracted from animals and is used to at least identify species, for example birds still on bats or from a collided plane or wind turbine.