The Forensic Photography Symposium was a first of its kind virtual gathering of forensic photographers from around the globe to share knowledge, techniques, promote the study, and enhance the stature of forensic photography.
The FPS was held in January 2022 and brought together forensic photography professionals, academics, technology companies and software developers who had the opportunity to exchange ideas and discuss solutions to problems regularly encountered in the forensic photography discipline.
Due to its virtual format, the FPS was open to attendees from all over the world. We brought together forensic photographers, crime scene investigators and technical experts to learn about problems faced by everyday investigators and how to overcome them by utilizing your camera and equipment to its full potential.
We've put together a list of presentation topics delivered by some of the biggest names in the field. Attendants gained valuable tips and tricks on how to tackle difficult photographic situations from experienced and knowledgeable photographers who have demonstrated proficiency in many areas of forensic photography. The focus of this symposium was on practical, real-world issues and we invited manufacturers, developers and technical experts to discuss how things work and why they behave the way they do. Topics such as mirrorless cameras, sensors, lenses, filters, lighting, 360° imagery, night time photography, working with lasers and much more were covered.
Equipment & Accessories
New Mirrorless cameras
Alternate Light Sources
software, Apps & image processing
Converting to full spectrum
Shooting in Infrared
Photography for Crash Investigations
Surveillance and shooting at night
Working with blood and fluids
Bloodstain Pattern Analysis
Importance of IAI Certification
Eugene Liscio, P.Eng
Eugene Liscio is the founder of ai2-3D and is a graduate of the Aerospace Engineering Program at Ryerson Polytechnic University. Eugene is a Professional Engineer in the province of Ontario and is an Adjunct Professor at the University of Toronto, Mississauga where he teaches a 3D Forensic Mapping and Reconstruction course and supports student research projects. He has been using Photogrammetry in his work since 2006 and has taught hundreds of professionals from various backgrounds using his method.