• Question: What type of SCIENTISTS are you all

    Asked by anon-347687 on 28 Jan 2023.
    • Photo: Charlie Frowd

      Charlie Frowd answered on 28 Jan 2023:


      I help eyewitnesses produce more effective evidence from their memory, and so I am a scientist that focusses on psychology, essentially helping the human brain access information that can be most valuable as evidence.

    • Photo: Sue Black

      Sue Black answered on 28 Jan 2023:


      I am a human anatomist and a forensic anthropologist.

    • Photo: Bryan Williams

      Bryan Williams answered on 30 Jan 2023:


      I’m a mathematician and I work in computer vision – artificial intelligence for visual and signal data, such as pictures and videos. So I work across a lot of domains, including medicine, computer science, biology, and criminology.

    • Photo: David Bryson

      David Bryson answered on 30 Jan 2023:


      I would now say that I am an imaging scientist though this with light as in photography not x-rays.

    • Photo: Lorna Nisbet

      Lorna Nisbet answered on 30 Jan 2023:


      I use analytical chemistry the most in my job.

    • Photo: Lorna Dawson

      Lorna Dawson answered on 30 Jan 2023:


      I am a forensic soil scientist (pedologist) applying the science of soil within the context of the law. This relates to criminal, civil, wildlife crime and food fraud.

    • Photo: Richard Case

      Richard Case answered on 31 Jan 2023:


      The scientific term for a Fingerprint Identification Expert is a Dactyloscopist

    • Photo: Rachel Armitage

      Rachel Armitage answered on 31 Jan 2023:


      I am an analytical chemist by qualifications and experience, but would also say that I am a microscopist too.

    • Photo: Katy Bruce

      Katy Bruce answered on 2 Feb 2023:


      I trained as a forensic scientist and am now focusing on trace evidence analysis.

    • Photo: Kate Barnes

      Kate Barnes answered on 3 Feb 2023:


      I am a forensic entomologist so I use the insects found at the crime scene to give information about when or where someone died. They can also be used to indicate if someone had drugs in their body when they died or if they were neglected.

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