4 days - only $120 usd
educational registration | $60 USD
*Educational registration available to full time students with proof of status.
**group registrations also available for 10 or more attendees.
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
who should attend?
This symposium is targeted towards those already using a digital camera at crime and crash scenes to document evidence. The format will be to present real-world problems and issues that arise when using a digital camera and how leading experts have found ways and best practices to overcome these issues to produce stunning and informative photographs to aid in the legal system. We welcome students, faculty and those who are passionate about photography to attend although our aim is to make this event worthwhile for those in academia, our focus is on tackling practical problems which may arise at crime and crash scenes.
Equipment & Accessories
New Mirrorless cameras
Alternate Light Sources
software & image processing
Converting to full spectrum
Shooting in Infrared
Photography for Crash Investigations
Surveillance and shooting at night
Working with blood and fluids
what makes a good forensic photographer?
This is a complicated question indeed, but part of the answer lies in the photographer's ability to represent a piece of evidence as close to its true form as possible. This is often challenging considering the numerous practical problems faced by those photographing evidence at crash and crime scenes. Another possible answer is to ask whether or not the photograph is a fair and accurate representation of evidence. These are just some of the ways in which forensic photographers use their technical abilities, experience and equipment to ensure the best possible images of evidence.
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.