Technologies for Modern Forensic Science

Technologies for Modern Forensic Science

Technologies for Modern Forensic Science

Technologies for Modern Forensic Science

Modernization of Police Departments involved in Crime Scene Investigations Specializing in Evidence Identification, Collection, Digitization using scientific kits and user friendly handheld devices.

  • Modernization of Police Departments involved in Total Evidence Solutions
  • Supply of Customized Micro Mini Mobile C.S.I units and Mini Mobile C.S.I. Labs
  • Setting up of “Centre for Excellence” at Police Training Centers
  • Up-gradation of Forensic Science Labs, Fingerprint Bureau, Digital Forensics (Cyber Crime) & DNA Labs
  • Supply of Scientific Kits both Indigenous & Imported


The Phenom SEM is the best tool for forensic scientists as it offers a very simple to use, fast and high-quality imaging tool with the added capability of determining elemental composition. This assists scientists in analysing evidence quickly and reliably to help solve criminal cases.


Alternative light photography is one of the quickest ways to detect whether damage has been done to a body before it even surfaces on the skin. Used by forensic nurses, alternative light photography can sometimes mean the difference between life and death.


Criminals sometimes hide illicit data on an Xbox in the hope that a gaming console won’t be seen as a likely evidence target. With an XFT Device, once the Xbox file system is mounted, an analyst can browse the directory tree, list its contents, open and view files, and expand subdirectories and files. 


Facial reconstruction is a method used in the forensic field when a crime involves unidentified remains. The process recreates the face of an individual from their skeletal remains through an combination of artistry, anthropology, osteology and anatomy. There are three main types of facial reconstruction: two-dimensional (photographic prints or drawing), three-dimensional (sculpture or high-res 3D computer image) and superimposition.


Fingerprint identification allows forensic scientists to compare fingerprints found to an extensive digital database. Since fingerprint identification first emerged in the 1980s, automated fingerprint identification systems (AFIS) have become central to the work of police and other law enforcement agencies around the world.


Link analysis is a data analysis method in the network theory that examines the connections or relationships between the network nodes. The connection or relationship can be between any type of node or object like people, organisations, and transactions.


If you ever tried to take a picture of a bullet whizzing by, chances are you’d come away with nothing but the background. Bullets move fast, and this requires specialist high-speed ballistics photography.


A 3D scanner is generally one of the most expensive but brilliant pieces of equipment available to crime scene personnel. You can take the scanner, place it in the middle of a room, and turn it on. The scanner will then rotate 360 degrees while taking photographs of the entire room and the objects in it. It will also measure distances from the scanner to the walls, and from the scanner to objects in the room.