Poster Session II   
Evidence interpretation

Room:Poster Area Date & time:08-Sep-2015 18:10 19:10
18:10 Backlogs are part of a dynamic system, not a warehousing problem  P 272
Poster Presenter:  M. Houck1. 1District of Columbia, Department of Forensic Sciences, Washington, USA.  
18:10 European likelihood ratio calculation software  P 275
Poster Presenter:  A. Bolck1, G. Zadora2, D. Lucy3, T. Neocleous4, C. Aitken5, A. Wilson6, A. Nordgaard7, J. Palmborg8, P. Mostad9, C. Sauleau10, L. Dujourdy11, L. Aronson12. 1Netherlands Forensic Institute, Forensic Statistics, The Hague, Netherlands. 2Institute of Forensic Research, Department of Criminalistics, Krakow, Poland. 3Lancaster University, Department of Mathematics and Statistics, Lancaster, United Kingdom. 4University of Glasgow, School of Mathematics and Statistics, Glasgow, United Kingdom. 5University of Edinburgh, School of Mathematics, Edinburgh, United Kingdom. 6University of Durham, Department of Mathematical Sciences, Durham, United Kingdom. 7Statens Kriminalekniska Laboratorium, Statistics, Linkoping, Sweden. 8Statens Kriminaltekniska Laboratorium, Chemistry, Linkoping, Sweden. 9Chalmers University of Technology, Mathematical Statistics, Gothenburg, Sweden. 10Forensic Science Institute of French Gendarmerie, Forensic Statistics, Paris, France. 11National Institute of Forensic Science, Ecully, France. 12Software Engineering, Netherlands Forensic Institute, Netherlands.  
18:10 Establishing probabilistic analysis to supply numerical justification for conclusions made by forensic science examiners  P 278
Poster Presenter:  S. Ballou1. 1NIST/SPO, Forensic Science Research, Gaithersburg, USA.  
18:10 A formulation of the new paradigm for the evaluation of forensic evidence and an example of its implementation  P 281
Poster Presenter:  G.S. Morrison1, E. Enzinger2. 1Independent Forensic Consultant, -, Vancouver BC, Canada. 2University of New South Wales, School of Electrical Engineering & Telecommunications, Sydney, Australia.  
18:10 Monopoly Project 1: ENFSI guideline for evaluative reporting in forensic science  P 284
Poster Presenter:  S. Willis1, C. Aitken2, A. Barret3, C. Berger4, A. Biedermann5, C. Champod5, T. Hicks5, T. Lovelock6, J.J. Lucena Molina7, L. Lunt6, S. McDermott1, L. McKenna1, A. Nordgaard8, G. O’Donnell1, B. Rasmusson8, M. Sjerps4, F. Taroni5, G. Zadora9. 1Forensic Science Ireland, Dublin, Ireland. 2School of Mathematics, University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom. 3National Institute of Criminalistics and Criminology, INCC, Brussels, Belgium. 4Netherlands Forensic Institute, NFI, The Hague, Netherlands. 5School of Criminal Justice, University of Lausanne, Dorigny, Switzerland. 6LGC ltd, Forensics services, Teddington, United Kingdom. 7Criminalistic Service, Civil Guard, Madrid, Spain. 8National Forensic Centre, Linköping, Sweden. 9Institute of Forensic Research,  Kraków, Poland.  
18:10 A General Framework for Obtaining Likelihood Ratios From Similarity/Dissimilarity Scoreswith Application to Pattern Evidence  P 287
Poster Presenter:  H. iyer1, S. Lund1. 1National Institute of Standards and Technology, Statistical Engineering Division, Gaithersburg, USA.  


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