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OESD Stabilizer Brochure With Samples
OESD Stabilizer Brochure With Samples
  • Description: Complete description of all of the OESD stabilizers. Also includes a 4"x8" sample of the stabilizers. A big part of a successful embroidery is choosing the right stabilizer for the job. Describes each stabilizer, its features, usage for each. Invaluable for the person that does embroidery. Takes the guesswork out of choosing which OESD stabilizer is the best for a project. Includes a quick reference comparison chart.

    Features: If you do embroidery, you need the right stabilizer for the job.
    Stabilizer brochure with compete description of each type of stabilizer.
    Comparison chart to help decide which stabilizer to use.
    Attached are 4"x8" samples of the different stabilizers.
    Takes the guesswork out of choosing the correct stabilizer for any project.

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OESD Stabilizer Brochure With Samples
  • Description: Complete description of all of the OESD stabilizers. Also includes a 4"x8" sample of the stabilizers. A big part of a successful embroidery is choosing the right stabilizer for the job. Describes each stabilizer, its features, usage for each. Invaluable for the person that does embroidery. Takes the guesswork out of choosing which OESD stabilizer is the best for a project. Includes a quick reference comparison chart.

    Features: If you do embroidery, you need the right stabilizer for the job.
    Stabilizer brochure with compete description of each type of stabilizer.
    Comparison chart to help decide which stabilizer to use.
    Attached are 4"x8" samples of the different stabilizers.
    Takes the guesswork out of choosing the correct stabilizer for any project.

  • Remove from comparison
  • Only show this one
REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT: Forensic Science
REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT: Forensic Science
  • Description: “Forensic science” has been defined as the application of scientific or technical practices to the recognition, collection, analysis, and interpretation of evidence for criminal and civil law or regulatory issues. Developments over the past two decades—including the exoneration of defendants who had been wrongfully convicted based in part on forensic-science evidence, a variety of studies of the scientific underpinnings of the forensic disciplines, reviews of expert testimony based on forensic findings, and scandals in state crime laboratories—have called increasing attention to the question of the validity and reliability of some important forms of forensic evidence and of testimony based upon them.

    A multi-year, Congressionally-mandated study of this issue released in 2009 by the National Research Council (Strengthening Forensic Science in the United States: A Path Forward) was particularly critical of weaknesses in the scientific underpinnings of a number of the forensic disciplines routinely used in the criminal justice system. That report led to extensive discussion, inside and outside the Federal government, of a path forward, and ultimately to the establishment of two groups: the National Commission on Forensic Science hosted by the Department of Justice and the Organization for Scientific Area Committees for Forensic Science at the National Institute of Standards and Technology.

    When President Obama asked the President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology (PCAST) in 2015 to consider whether there are additional steps that could usefully be taken on the scientific side to strengthen the forensic-science disciplines and ensure the validity of forensic evidence used in the Nation’s legal system, PCAST concluded that there are two important gaps: (1) the need for clarity about the scientific standards for the validity and reliability of forensic methods and (2) the need to evaluate specific forensic methods to determine whether they have been scientifically established to be valid and reliable.

    This report aims to help close these gaps for the case of forensic “feature-comparison” methods—that is, methods that attempt to determine whether an evidentiary sample (e.g., from a crime scene) is or is not associated with a potential “source” sample (e.g., from a suspect), based on the presence of similar patterns, impressions, or other features in the sample and the source. Examples of such methods include the analysis of DNA, hair, latent fingerprints, firearms and spent ammunition, toolmarks and bitemarks, shoeprints and tire tracks, and handwriting.

    ReleaseDate: 2017-10-12

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REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT: Forensic Science
  • Description: “Forensic science” has been defined as the application of scientific or technical practices to the recognition, collection, analysis, and interpretation of evidence for criminal and civil law or regulatory issues. Developments over the past two decades—including the exoneration of defendants who had been wrongfully convicted based in part on forensic-science evidence, a variety of studies of the scientific underpinnings of the forensic disciplines, reviews of expert testimony based on forensic findings, and scandals in state crime laboratories—have called increasing attention to the question of the validity and reliability of some important forms of forensic evidence and of testimony based upon them.

    A multi-year, Congressionally-mandated study of this issue released in 2009 by the National Research Council (Strengthening Forensic Science in the United States: A Path Forward) was particularly critical of weaknesses in the scientific underpinnings of a number of the forensic disciplines routinely used in the criminal justice system. That report led to extensive discussion, inside and outside the Federal government, of a path forward, and ultimately to the establishment of two groups: the National Commission on Forensic Science hosted by the Department of Justice and the Organization for Scientific Area Committees for Forensic Science at the National Institute of Standards and Technology.

    When President Obama asked the President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology (PCAST) in 2015 to consider whether there are additional steps that could usefully be taken on the scientific side to strengthen the forensic-science disciplines and ensure the validity of forensic evidence used in the Nation’s legal system, PCAST concluded that there are two important gaps: (1) the need for clarity about the scientific standards for the validity and reliability of forensic methods and (2) the need to evaluate specific forensic methods to determine whether they have been scientifically established to be valid and reliable.

    This report aims to help close these gaps for the case of forensic “feature-comparison” methods—that is, methods that attempt to determine whether an evidentiary sample (e.g., from a crime scene) is or is not associated with a potential “source” sample (e.g., from a suspect), based on the presence of similar patterns, impressions, or other features in the sample and the source. Examples of such methods include the analysis of DNA, hair, latent fingerprints, firearms and spent ammunition, toolmarks and bitemarks, shoeprints and tire tracks, and handwriting.

    ReleaseDate: 2017-10-12

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Face to Face: Analysis and Comparison
Face to Face: Analysis and Comparison
  • Description: "Face to Face" was written for anyone who relies on the accurate identification of people in photographs. This unique book is based on the author's 30+ years of knowledge and experience in the analysis of facial features in photographic format. It includes the basics of anthropometry and biometrics as adapted for use in the two-dimensional world of photography, and covers the anatomy, analysis, measurement, and comparison of the face and ears, as well as idosyncratic traits and other identifying factors. It contains several sample face analyses, and also addresses post-mortem photographs, face modifications, surveillance photos, police sketches, faces as portrayed in art, handwriting on photos, and more. Includes extensive glossary and bibliography. This is the ebook version of the 2013 print edition, also available on amazom.com.

    ReleaseDate: 2014-08-21

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Face to Face: Analysis and Comparison
  • Description: "Face to Face" was written for anyone who relies on the accurate identification of people in photographs. This unique book is based on the author's 30+ years of knowledge and experience in the analysis of facial features in photographic format. It includes the basics of anthropometry and biometrics as adapted for use in the two-dimensional world of photography, and covers the anatomy, analysis, measurement, and comparison of the face and ears, as well as idosyncratic traits and other identifying factors. It contains several sample face analyses, and also addresses post-mortem photographs, face modifications, surveillance photos, police sketches, faces as portrayed in art, handwriting on photos, and more. Includes extensive glossary and bibliography. This is the ebook version of the 2013 print edition, also available on amazom.com.

    ReleaseDate: 2014-08-21

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Size and weight
Dimensions Width: 15.2 cm (5.98'')
Length: 22.9 cm (9.02'')
Height: 1.3 cm (0.51'')
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Weight n.a. - -
Package Dimensions Width: 13.9 cm (5.47'')
Length: 21.5 cm (8.46'')
Height: 0.9 cm (0.35'')
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Package Weight 0.068 kg (0.15 lb) - -
Specifications
Description
Complete description of all of the OESD stabilizers. Also includes a 4"x8" sample of the stabilizers. A big part of a successful embroidery is choosing the right stabilizer for the job. Describes each stabilizer, its features, usage for each. Invaluable for the person that does embroidery. Takes the guesswork out of choosing which OESD stabilizer is the best for a project. Includes a quick reference comparison chart.
“Forensic science” has been defined as the application of scientific or technical practices to the recognition, collection, analysis, and interpretation of evidence for criminal and civil law or regulatory issues. Developments over the past two decades—including the exoneration of defendants who had been wrongfully convicted based in part on forensic-science evidence, a variety of studies of the scientific underpinnings of the forensic disciplines, reviews of expert testimony based on forensic findings, and scandals in state crime laboratories—have called increasing attention to the question of the validity and reliability of some important forms of forensic evidence and of testimony based upon them.

A multi-year, Congressionally-mandated study of this issue released in 2009 by the National Research Council (Strengthening Forensic Science in the United States: A Path Forward) was particularly critical of weaknesses in the scientific underpinnings of a number of the forensic disciplines routinely used in the criminal justice system. That report led to extensive discussion, inside and outside the Federal government, of a path forward, and ultimately to the establishment of two groups: the National Commission on Forensic Science hosted by the Department of Justice and the Organization for Scientific Area Committees for Forensic Science at the National Institute of Standards and Technology.

When President Obama asked the President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology (PCAST) in 2015 to consider whether there are additional steps that could usefully be taken on the scientific side to strengthen the forensic-science disciplines and ensure the validity of forensic evidence used in the Nation’s legal system, PCAST concluded that there are two important gaps: (1) the need for clarity about the scientific standards for the validity and reliability of forensic methods and (2) the need to evaluate specific forensic methods to determine whether they have been scientifically established to be valid and reliable.

This report aims to help close these gaps for the case of forensic “feature-comparison” methods—that is, methods that attempt to determine whether an evidentiary sample (e.g., from a crime scene) is or is not associated with a potential “source” sample (e.g., from a suspect), based on the presence of similar patterns, impressions, or other features in the sample and the source. Examples of such methods include the analysis of DNA, hair, latent fingerprints, firearms and spent ammunition, toolmarks and bitemarks, shoeprints and tire tracks, and handwriting.
"Face to Face" was written for anyone who relies on the accurate identification of people in photographs. This unique book is based on the author's 30+ years of knowledge and experience in the analysis of facial features in photographic format. It includes the basics of anthropometry and biometrics as adapted for use in the two-dimensional world of photography, and covers the anatomy, analysis, measurement, and comparison of the face and ears, as well as idosyncratic traits and other identifying factors. It contains several sample face analyses, and also addresses post-mortem photographs, face modifications, surveillance photos, police sketches, faces as portrayed in art, handwriting on photos, and more. Includes extensive glossary and bibliography. This is the ebook version of the 2013 print edition, also available on amazom.com.
Features
  • - If you do embroidery, you need the right stabilizer for the job.
  • - Stabilizer brochure with compete description of each type of stabilizer.
  • - Comparison chart to help decide which stabilizer to use.
  • - Attached are 4"x8" samples of the different stabilizers.
  • - Takes the guesswork out of choosing the correct stabilizer for any project.
- -
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Details
Publication Date - 2017-10-12 2014-08-21
Model info
  • Manufacturer: OESD
  • Publisher: OESD
  • PartNumber: unknown
  • ProductGroup: Art and Craft Supply
  • Amazon ASIN: B06XMRSZHD
  • EAN: 0643517961220
  • UPC: 643517961220
  • ProductGroup: eBooks
  • Amazon ASIN: B076FHCSBS
  • Manufacturer: Joelle Steele Enterprises
  • Publisher: Joelle Steele Enterprises
  • ProductGroup: eBooks
  • Amazon ASIN: B00MXH26L4
Release Date - 2017-10-12 2014-08-21