Services

En-Tech Forensic Investigations is a full service investigation firm. Our team consists of experienced professionals who ensures the confidentiality of the clients and maintain the integrity of our firm. Our services include:

  • Scientific Investigation
  • Assessment of physical evidence
  • Travelling to site locations
  • Surveying and assessing site locations
  • Photographing site locations
  • Video preparation
  • 3D Animations & Visualizations
  • Vehicle examination
  • Scale plan preparation
  • Photographing site locations
  • Video preparation

service

Scientific Investigation

Assessment of physical evidence

The scientific investigation of accidents is a branch of forensic science. Forensic Investigator will carefully examine the scene of a crime for physical evidence which can be subjected to analysis. The outcome of such analyses may assist the Court to determine guilt, innocence, fault or liability. Accident Investigators carry out their work in exactly the same.

The analysis of such evidence often involves the application of detailed mathematics, physical science and engineering.

3D Animations & Visualizations

Animations accurately translates your reconstruction or expert’s evidence into a 3-D video and photographs presentation, showing dynamic motion that may be difficult or impossible to properly explain orally or through a static diagram. The resulting presentations have been proven to comply accurately with laws of physics. En-Tech Forensic Investigations Animation presentations show viewers the events in your case unfolding in real-time. Different perspectives of the events can be added to enhance understanding, along with a stop-action sequence to events, and a logical conclusion. The resulting video usually ranges from 1 to 5 minutes in duration.

Vehicle examination

In most road traffic accidents the vehicles involved will be damaged or marked. An analysis of the profile or pattern of the damage can lead to a determination of vehicles speed and relative vehicle orientation at impact. Special computer programmes are available which allow reasonably accurate determinations of speed and orientation to be carried out.

In pedestrian accidents, the vehicle damage and marks on the vehicle will be related to the actions of the pedestrian and will correlate with the injuries sustained by the pedestrian.

In rare cases, a driver will claim some fault with the vehicle. An examination of the vehicle may reveal whether such a claim is justified.

Scale plan preparation

The site of the accident is Forensic Mapping and a scale plan is prepared from the measurements obtained in the survey.

Survey data is imported into a computer aided design programme and the plan is the output from the programme.

Most police forces are equipped with total station theodolites and they sometimes produce accurate scale plans which are made available to clients. Site-centered Ordnance Forensic Mapping can be used as the basis of a scale plan prepared in connection with an accident investigation.

Travelling to site locations

Surveying and assessing site locations

Although the police will often produce photographs and scale plans of the site of an accident, it is usually essential for the investigator to examine, Forensic Mapping and Forensic photograph the site of an accident before a proper report can be prepared.

It is all too easy to gain a false impression of a site without actually seeing it.

Plans and photographs prepared by other persons may not be sufficiently detailed or may not show some feature that the investigator believes may be important to his analysis. Additionally, that feature may not become apparent until the site is personally inspected.

Photographing site locations

Plans and photographs prepared by other persons may not be sufficiently detailed or may not show some feature that the investigator believes may be important to his analysis. Additionally, that feature may not become apparent until the site is personally inspected.

Photographs showing the view that each part would have had during the few seconds prior to the accident can be particularly useful.

Any marks or debris still present at the site can be photographed.

The analysis of such evidence often involves the application of detailed mathematics, physical science and engineering.

Preparation of reports

After completing an analysis of the forensic physical evidence available, a report is prepared setting out the basis of the analysis and the conclusions that have been obtained.

The report is usually accompanied by photographs and scale plans.