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2009-01-20 22:55:19
2009-01-20 22:55:19

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whar are some concer a crime scene investigator or detective should be aware of?


The university websites can give you lots of information about taking your crime scene investigator practice test. Some of the university websites have a free crime scene investigator practice test which you can download and try out before taking it for real.


Some common crime scene investigator jobs are used for some jurisdictions which require them to analyze snowy conditions in some snowy areas. This is very important for car drivers who want to choose what tires best fit four.


There are many colleges which offer courses in becoming a crime scene investigator, and some jurisdictions only require the completion of one of these courses. However, some jurisdictions require that crime scene investigators be active police officers first. You may have to speak with someone in your local police department to find out what their requirements are.


The university websites can give you lots of information about taking your crime scene investigator practice test. Some of the university websites have a free crime scene investigator practice test which you can download and try out before taking it for real.


criminal profiler criminologist forensic scientist crime scene investigator forensic chemist fingerprint expert


Some recent jobs posted on the "Crime Scecne Investigator Network" website have the following pay scales listed: * Police Evidence Technician I/II: $34,598 -- 67,197 * Crime Scene Technician: $51,204 -- $63,444 * Forensic Photographer: $45,780 -- $53,290 * Criminalist: $65,645 -- $102,190 * Latent Print Technician: $51,25 -- $66,851 See: http://www.crime-scene-investigator.net/becomeone.html


The sensational career of Crime Scene Investigation (CSI) has been popularized by the famous crime solving drama “CSI”. The conclusion of the show always ends with the incredibly intuitive crime scene investigator catching the “psycho killer” seemingly overnight. However in real life, there is a lot of work and time involved in Crime Scene Investigations. Therefore, for individuals who are enthusiastic, driven, and motivated, Crime Scene Investigations is a field with endless potential and career growth. What is Crime Scene Investigations? Crime Scene Investigation is the process of preserving, photographing, documenting, and collecting pertinent evidence from the crime scene. The evidence is then analyzed at the lab by a Forensic Scientist, who then creates detailed reports of all findings. Although some Crime Scene Investigators work at the crime scenes only, all CSI agents are encourage to have some specialized knowledge in the crime lab as a Forensic Scientist. Due to the fact that both Crime Scene Investigation and Forensic Science, are so closely related, they often overlap in responsibilities. However, it is mandatory for all Crime Scene Investigators to perform the following duties while at the crime scene:. Initial Walk-Through The Crime Scene Investigator arrives immediately at the site, and performs a detailed visual inspection. While being careful in not contaminating any evidence, notes are taken in regards to the crime scene. Based on the initial visual inspection, a tentative theory is generated. Documentation of Evidence: The undisturbed evidence and crime scene is photographed and video recorded. The Crime Scene Investigator will also sketch drawings of the crime scene. Collection of Evidence All evidence is then collected, logged, and adequately sealed. At this point, the Crime Scene Investigator may or may not be responsible for performing Forensic Science duties, by analyzing all evidence at the crime lab. Careers and Salaries The are a variety of careers that are available for an ambitious individual who is interested in Crime Scene Investigation. Such careers include: Police Evidence Technician Crime Scene Technician Latent Print Technician Forensic Photographer Criminalist According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, this average annual salary for Crime Scene Investigations is between $32,420 to $84,260. What Type Of Required Training Does A Crime Scene Investigator Need? Most employers would prefer that potential candidates have 2 years of specialized training, or a Associate Degree in this specialized field. Although some jobs require that the Crime Scene Investigators obtain higher education (bachelors or masters degree), it is not required for many entry positions.


on some other websites it says about 35000 a year but some say 39000 a yearAnswerThe nationwide average salary for a Crime Scene Investigator is approximately $42,000 annually. Please keep in mind that salary may vary due to experience in the field, education, geographic location and other variables. ANSWERIts about 42,ooo dollars a year.


Some do, many do not. Crime scene investigators are law enforcement officers in some jurisdictions, and some they are not. There is no standard that determines how CSI's dress or what roles they play other than they are responsible for collection and analysis of evidence and leading or assisting the investigation of suspected or alleged crimes.


Some disadvantages of being a crime scene investigator are being on call any time of the day or night, being exposed to dangerous situations and/or toxic chemicals, and the small risk one could be killed on the job. One must travel to crime scenes fairly quickly to ensure evidence is not lost, tampered with, compromised or destroyed. Crime scenes may be discovered during inclement weather. Whether it is hot or freezing and snowing hard in a strong wind, you have to be on the scene. Crime scene investigation is probably safer than typical law enforcement activities such as settling domestic disputes or apprehending violent criminals.


While some agencies might require you to be a police officer before you become a crime scene investigator, most don't. But most agencies want you to have a 4 year degree in science of chemistry or biology of some sort.


It is difficult to determine the average pay for a crime scene investigator since the field is so varied in geography, skills, and the experience level of the investigator. Many agencies use crime scene investigators (local police, county sheriff, state police, federal agencies, etc.) and all have differing pay scales and qualifications. Investigators in large cities usually make more than investigators in small towns. Many crime scene investigators have specialized skills (fingerprints, blood spatter analysis, biological forensics. etc.) which affects their level of pay. For a more detailed analysis of factors effecting pay and some general salaries, visit: http://www.crimesceneinvestigator.com


One disadvantage of being a CSI or Crime Scene Investigator is being called to a crime scene when other plans were made. Some smaller towns have CSI teams that work only on an On-Call basis. Another disadvantage might be working long hours to help solve a case.


What are some of the steps that might be important to remember when securing a crime scene?


The crime scene investigators use the biotechnology and genetis technology for solving their case. They collect every sample from the crime scene and perform the laboratory tests on it which gives them clue about what would have happened on the crime scene and then DNA and the fingerprints are used to prove the identity of the person associated with crime scene


There are many colleges which offer courses in becoming a crime scene investigator, and some jurisdictions only require the completion of one of these courses. However, some jurisdictions require that crime scene investigators be active police officers first. You may have to speak with someone in your local police department to find out what their requirements are.


Six altogether four for BS and two criminal justice degree you must serve 8 years before you can becomee a crime scene investigator The above answer is some what silly, as it does not provide a correct reply to the question. A Police officer may attend a special course to learn the BASICS of crime scene work. BUT a college course of at lesat two years would be much better preperation, and would get you a position sooner than a basic course at some state Police academy that lasted a few weeks. Forensic science is exacting and precise. If you are not that kind of person, take a pass.


Expect to have to get a Master's in forensics or some form of physical science. 4-5 years for B.S., plus 2-3 for M.S. Do NOT expect it to be anything like on T.V.


Law enforcement agencies at local, state and federal levels are the usual employers of CSI. Some investigative services of the army forces as well as some specialized government departments may also have CSI units.


I met an officer one time. He did not really go to a crime investigating school or education at all, yet he was a former detective and a SWAT member. Working at a local police station can help. After a few years you will get into the detective position if you do well in patrol.


"Although there is some degree of training required for the job in crime scene cleanup, no college degree is required."


Seeking a crime scene job can be a good career choice for many reasons. The crime scene field enjoys a steady job outlook in both good and bad economic times. Salaries for crime scene jobs tend to be quite good. Workers can provide a good quality of life for their families. Many people who work crime scene jobs also derive a great sense of satisfaction because they perform such important services for the community. The major crime scene job that is growing in career popularity is crime scene cleanup. Crime scene cleaners are called in to clean and disinfect crime scenes after the police have finished their work. This job requires special equipment such as protective body suits. Crime scene cleaners must possess expertise in sanitation procedures and specialized cleaning techniques. Many people in this profession gain their skills on the job through apprenticeships. Just like with any other job, some drawbacks come along with a crime scene job. One obvious drawback is the grisly nature of dealing with human remains. Some people cannot handle the horrifying sights and overpowering odors of crime scenes day in and day out. Bodily fluids like blood along with bodily remnants like brain matter are confronted daily by crime scene cleaners. A person needs to possess a strong stomach to succeed in a crime scene job. The work hours can also be unpredictable. A call might come in at three o'clock in the morning from a distraught family member, and it is the job of professional crime scene services to be available 24 hours a day, seven days a week. If a person can adjust to the challenges of a crime scene job, then he or she can look forward to a fulfilling career. Workers in the crime scene field report that clients are for the most part highly appreciative of their services. Tragedy is unfortunately unavoidable, but crime scene workers help to alleviate its effects. Helping families get through a traumatic time in their lives is one of the best parts of a crime scene job.


there is lots of evidence at a crime scene, for instance fingerprints, hair,if it was a burglary what was actually took or what might be left behind, if it was a murder, the weapon or some blood


Crime scene technicians can expect to make between $38,000-$42,000 initially. This amount can go up with experience, but this is the typical starting rate. Some Crime Scene Technicians are paid hourly; if this is the case, you can expect to start at $15 per hour.



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