Forensic Engineers and Consultants

Tag Archive: collision damage

  1. “Introduction to Event Data Recorders (EDRs)” LIVE Webinar | October 22nd, 11am EDT

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    Accidents often have devastating consequences. Join WARREN’s Senior Collision Reconstructionist and President of S.C.A.R.S., South Carolina Association of Reconstruction Specialists, Aaron Duncan for an exclusive webinar on “Introduction to Event Data Recorders.”

    Learn from an expert how the information stored in this valuable tool can be utilized to help get to the truth of your loss.  Information like:

    • Change in Velocity
    • Vehicle Speed
    • Service Braking
    • Steering Angle
    • Safety Belt Usage
    • Seat Occupancy
    • Engine RPMs
    • Engine Trouble Codes
    • PLUS, many case studies to consider.

    Join us for this free, 45 minute + Q&A interactive webinar

    CREDITS AVAILABLE: 1.66 Credits for South Carolina CLE and 2 Credits for Georgia DOI.

    LIVE Interactive webinar. You don’t want miss this.

    Register Now, Seats are Limited

     

     

  2. Why Visit the Collision Scene?

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    If you are a collision investigator, a visit to the collision scene is something you want to do. No matter how much time has passed since the crash compared to the review of the case, the information that can be gleaned from walking through the area is valuable. We aren’t always given the option, but it is very beneficial, here is why. (more…)

  3. The Pressure to Keep Rolling (Part 2)

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    One of the first safety concerns for your vehicle should be your tires. The tires on your vehicle or trailer maintain contact with the roadway and assist you in getting to your destination safely. So how do you know that your tires are proper for your vehicle, are being well-maintained, and beyond the obvious threat of tire failure, why is this important to know? (more…)

  4. Why investigators should have “Scaled Diagrams” of scenes?

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    When it comes to diagramming a crash scene, there are several methods to accomplish the task. Forensic Mapping, (locating, positioning, and documenting the evidence of a collision scene to scale) is essential to having the answers to the questions “Who, What, Where, When, and Why?”. Photographs do a great job showing what the investigators saw post collision; yet they lack scale and the ability to describe pre-collision movement. Having a computer aided diagram (CAD) of the collision scene goes much further than the pictures can; here is why.

    basic intersectionA scale diagram gives the full overview of a collision scene from either a 2D or 3D point of view. Being able to see how things lined up, how they came together and how they parted helps explain the events within a crash. When a scene can be viewed from top down or any angle, that helps relay the facts. The investigator, judge, or jury will get (more…)

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