The forensic examiner’s job is to find the cause of death of an individual.
Forensic examiners are experts in identifying, locating, and diagnosing the causes of death.
There are two main types of forensic examiners: medical examiners and forensic pathologists.
Medical examiners take the cause and manner of death into account, and perform an autopsy to determine the cause.
Forensic pathologists examine the body to determine whether the cause or manner of injury was intentional, or accidental.
Both types of examiners use physical examinations to diagnose diseases, and sometimes to find a genetic predisposition for the disease.
In this article, we’ll explore some of the differences between the two.
In an autopsy, the body is often left to decompose for weeks or months before the autopsy is conducted.
If a body is left to decay for long periods, or in conditions that cause it to decomposition, a forensic pathologist might be able to find some trace of the body in the bones and tissues of the dead person.
But if the body does not decay in these ways, the pathologist’s work may be inconclusive.
In a forensic exam, the examiner can use a variety of techniques to find evidence of the cause (or manner) of death (usually called the cause) of an injury.
Some forensic examulators use X-rays, which can show what is causing an injury to a body.
Some also use dental analysis to find trace elements of a victim’s teeth, or other bodily components, such as hair.
Other forensic examinators use dental or medical X-ray technology to detect tiny pieces of human bones that may have been accidentally left in a body for years, or to measure a person’s age or health.
These types of tests can reveal whether a person was killed by an accident or by an injury, and provide clues about the cause(s) of the injury.
If forensic examinaires do not use the types of X- and dental tests most commonly used to diagnose deaths, it is difficult to tell if the cause was intentional or accidental, because the examiner may not be able detect the cause because the forensic pathology examiner has not looked closely enough to determine what caused the injury or death.
For example, the forensic examiologist could not determine the source of the blood on the floor of the room where the deceased person was found, or whether the blood had been collected from the victim’s genitals.
This is because forensic examinels usually cannot determine if the person had an accident because they are not able to identify the cause by the presence of traces of blood in a victim.
Another example is the use of microscopic testing, which is sometimes used to find traces of bone or blood in the tissues of a body, but can not identify the source.
These tests have been around for a long time, and the medical examiner and forensic examinator have been using them for decades, but they are still used only rarely.
This lack of understanding about the difference between forensic examiniels and forensic pathology is a major reason why forensic examiases often use only a single type of forensic examination.
Forensic pathology examiners typically use a medical examiner’s X-Ray to look at the body, or a dental exam to determine where the victim might have been injured.
In some cases, a pathologist can perform a microscopic analysis of a bone to identify it, or the remains of a tooth to determine its type.
If the bone or tooth is still alive, a bone or teeth analysis might also help with identification of the victim, because these tests can also identify other biological material, such a skin sample.
For some forensic examinarists, a combination of physical and microscopic tests might be used to determine a person died by an accidental injury.
For instance, a pathology examinist might use a forensic x-ray to look for tiny traces of the DNA that could be found on the victim.
If DNA analysis can be used in an accident, it could be useful to find clues about a person who died from a homicide, because this DNA is usually not found on clothing or objects left in the room that the person died in.
Another use of this type of testing might be to find hair, which would be an indicator that the victim was buried in a shallow grave, and which might also provide clues as to how a body was disposed of after an accident.
The forensic examinary has a few advantages over the forensic pathology examinator.
Forensic examination can be done at home, at a crime scene, or on the spot.
A forensic examiner can also have access to forensic evidence that can help solve the case, since forensic examishers are not allowed to examine bodies that have already been buried or cremated.
This means that the forensic examiner may be able use the forensic evidence to determine how the person was buried and the circumstances that led up to her death.
The same cannot be said of a forensic pathology examiner, who must wait at least a few hours before the case can be reopened. A lot of