(Received 19 September 1975; accepted 15 December 1975)
Published Online: July
| ||Format||Pages||Price|| |
|PDF Version||6||$25||  ADD TO CART|
Paint, normally in the form of dried flakes, is one of the most common types of evidence encountered by the forensic chemist. It may be from sources such as buildings, tools (frequently while being used to enter buildings), and most importantly, motor vehicles. It may be desired to identify the make and color of a suspect vehicle from paint left at the scene or on the clothing of a hit-run victim. Alternatively, it is frequently necessary to compare such paint flakes with reference flakes from a suspect vehicle.
Senior analyst, Health Commission of New South Wales, Lidcombe,
Stock #: JFS10537J