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Every committed crime leaves clues – ones that are visible to the human eye, and others that are not. No matter if the forensic experts investigate ammunition, paint chips, documents, fingerprints, hair or fiber traces, stereomicroscopy and microscopy are indispensable. If the microscopic methods lead to final results, or have to be followed by further analysis techniques, depends on the kind of clue we are talking about. Very important is that the investigators work very thoroughly to make sure that not the tiniest clue is missed, because, in forensics, “maybe” doesn’t exist.

Useful Links

Communities & Web Sources
American Academy of Forensic Sciences (AAFS)
American Board of Criminalistics (ABC)
American Society of Crime Laboratory Directors (ASCLD)
American Society of Crime Laboratory Directors – Laboratory Accreditation Board (ASCLD/LAB)
American Society of Trace Evidence Examiners (ASTEE)
Association of Firearm and Tool Mark Examiners (AFTE)
California Association of Criminalists (CAC)

Canadian Society of Forensic Science (CSFS)
European Network of Forensic Institutes (ENFSI)
Forensic Quality Services (FQS)
International Association for Identification
Mid-Atlantic Association of Forensic Scientists (MAAFS)
Midwestern Association of Forensic Scientists (MAFS)
Northeastern Association of Forensic Scientists (NEAFS)
Northwest Association of Forensic Scientists
Society of Forensic Toxicologists (SOFT)
Southwestern Association of Forensic Scientists (SWAFS)

American Journal of Forensic Medicine and Pathology
Digital Investigation
The Forensic Examiner
Forensic Magazine
Forensic Science International
Global Forensic Science Today
International Journal of Digital Cirme and Forensics (IJDCF)
Journal of Forensic and Legal Medicine
Journal of Forensic Research
Journal of Forensic Sciences
The Microscope Journal
National Forensic Journal
The Open Forensic Science Journal

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