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Tytuł pozycji:

An Overview of 3D Printing in Forensic Science: The Tangible Third-Dimension.

An Overview of 3D Printing in Forensic Science: The Tangible Third-Dimension.
Carew RM; Department of Security and Crime Science, University College London, 35 Tavistock Square, London, WC1H 9EZ, U.K.; Centre for the Forensic Sciences, University College London, 35 Tavistock Square, London, WC1H 9EZ, U.K.
Errickson D; Cranfield Forensic Institute, Cranfield University, Defence Academy of the United Kingdom, Shrivenham, SN6 8LA, U.K.
Journal of forensic sciences [J Forensic Sci] 2020 Sep; Vol. 65 (5), pp. 1752-1760. Date of Electronic Publication: 2020 May 13.
Typ publikacji:
Journal Article
Imprint Name(s):
Publication: 2006- : Malden, MA : Blackwell Pub.
Original Publication: [Chicago, Ill.] : Callaghan and Co., 1956-
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Contributed Indexing:
Keywords: 3D imaging; 3D printing; additive manufacturing; courtroom; evidence reconstruction; forensic science; interpretation
Entry Date(s):
Date Created: 20200514 Date Completed: 20201027 Latest Revision: 20201027
Update Code:
Czasopismo naukowe
There has been a rapid development and utilization of three-dimensional (3D) printing technologies in engineering, health care, and dentistry. Like many technologies in overlapping disciplines, these techniques have proved to be useful and hence incorporated into the forensic sciences. Therefore, this paper describes how the potential of using 3D printing is being recognized within the various sub-disciplines of forensic science and suggests areas for future applications. For instance, the application can create a permanent record of an object or scene that can be used as demonstrative evidence, preserving the integrity of the actual object or scene. Likewise, 3D printing can help with the visualization of evidential spatial relationships within a scene and increase the understanding of complex terminology within a courtroom. However, while the application of 3D printing to forensic science is beneficial, currently there is limited research demonstrated in the literature and a lack of reporting skewing the visibility of the applications. Therefore, this article highlights the need to create good practice for 3D printing across the forensic science process, the need to develop accurate and admissible 3D printed models while exploring the techniques, accuracy and bias within the courtroom, and calls for the alignment of future research and agendas perhaps in the form of a specialist working group.
(© 2020 The Authors. Journal of Forensic Sciences published by Wiley Periodicals LLC on behalf of American Academy of Forensic Sciences.)

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