Information To Obtain A Search Warrant: Fill & Download for Free


Download the form

How to Edit and fill out Information To Obtain A Search Warrant Online

Read the following instructions to use CocoDoc to start editing and signing your Information To Obtain A Search Warrant:

  • To begin with, seek the “Get Form” button and click on it.
  • Wait until Information To Obtain A Search Warrant is ready to use.
  • Customize your document by using the toolbar on the top.
  • Download your completed form and share it as you needed.
Get Form

Download the form

An Easy-to-Use Editing Tool for Modifying Information To Obtain A Search Warrant on Your Way

Open Your Information To Obtain A Search Warrant Right Away

Get Form

Download the form

How to Edit Your PDF Information To Obtain A Search Warrant Online

Editing your form online is quite effortless. There is no need to install any software on your computer or phone to use this feature. CocoDoc offers an easy tool to edit your document directly through any web browser you use. The entire interface is well-organized.

Follow the step-by-step guide below to eidt your PDF files online:

  • Search CocoDoc official website from any web browser of the device where you have your file.
  • Seek the ‘Edit PDF Online’ button and click on it.
  • Then you will browse this cool page. Just drag and drop the form, or import the file through the ‘Choose File’ option.
  • Once the document is uploaded, you can edit it using the toolbar as you needed.
  • When the modification is finished, click on the ‘Download’ button to save the file.

How to Edit Information To Obtain A Search Warrant on Windows

Windows is the most widely-used operating system. However, Windows does not contain any default application that can directly edit PDF. In this case, you can install CocoDoc's desktop software for Windows, which can help you to work on documents effectively.

All you have to do is follow the instructions below:

  • Download CocoDoc software from your Windows Store.
  • Open the software and then drag and drop your PDF document.
  • You can also drag and drop the PDF file from Google Drive.
  • After that, edit the document as you needed by using the various tools on the top.
  • Once done, you can now save the completed template to your laptop. You can also check more details about editing PDF.

How to Edit Information To Obtain A Search Warrant on Mac

macOS comes with a default feature - Preview, to open PDF files. Although Mac users can view PDF files and even mark text on it, it does not support editing. Utilizing CocoDoc, you can edit your document on Mac without hassle.

Follow the effortless steps below to start editing:

  • Firstly, install CocoDoc desktop app on your Mac computer.
  • Then, drag and drop your PDF file through the app.
  • You can select the PDF from any cloud storage, such as Dropbox, Google Drive, or OneDrive.
  • Edit, fill and sign your file by utilizing this amazing tool.
  • Lastly, download the PDF to save it on your device.

How to Edit PDF Information To Obtain A Search Warrant with G Suite

G Suite is a widely-used Google's suite of intelligent apps, which is designed to make your job easier and increase collaboration between you and your colleagues. Integrating CocoDoc's PDF editing tool with G Suite can help to accomplish work easily.

Here are the instructions to do it:

  • Open Google WorkPlace Marketplace on your laptop.
  • Search for CocoDoc PDF Editor and install the add-on.
  • Select the PDF that you want to edit and find CocoDoc PDF Editor by choosing "Open with" in Drive.
  • Edit and sign your file using the toolbar.
  • Save the completed PDF file on your cloud storage.

PDF Editor FAQ

Can fingerprints transfer to another object? If a fresh fingerprint was left on a piece of paper and you placed a new piece on top, could the fingerprint transfer?

The answer is no, but DNA is possible to transfer.Here is the in depth answer! Below!Journal of Criminal Law and CriminologyVolume 28Issue 4 November-DecemberWinter 1937Fingerprint Forgery-- Transferred Latent FingerprintsWilliam W. HarperArticle 7Follow this and additional works at: Journal of Criminal Law and CriminologyPart of the Criminal Law Commons, Criminology Commons, and the Criminology and CriminalJustice CommonsRecommended CitationWilliam W. Harper, Fingerprint Forgery-- Transferred Latent Fingerprints, 28 Am. Inst. Crim. L. & Criminology 573 (1937-1938)This Criminology is brought to you for free and open access by Northwestern University School of Law Scholarly Commons. It has been accepted for inclusion in Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology by an authorized editor of Northwestern University School of Law Scholarly Commons.POLICE SCIENCE1930Editor: FRED E. INBAUFINGERPRINT "FORGERY" - TRANSFERREDLATENT FINGERPRINTS* WLLIAM W. HAmPERtThe claim has been made by numerous dactyloscopists that fingerprints cannot be successfully forged or transferred. It is maintained that although admittedly good forged prints can be produced, a microscopic examination of the fine detail will invari- ably disclose characteristic imperfections.'.In reviewing the evidence offered in substantiation of this claim, one finds it both incomplete and inconclusive. Equally disconcert- ing is the fact that under actual conditions microsopic examinations are rarely if ever made of a latent impression either before or after development. If the differentiation between originals and forgeries is dependent upon examination of the microscopic fine structure, then one could not expect to make such a differentiation after the2destructive effect of brushing with powder. The work of Cummins indicates that counterfeit prints may be extremely difficult to recog- nize, but since his experiments were carried out with impressions in ink rather than in the natural secretion of the papillary ridges, no definite conclusions can be drawn from them as to the possibility*The word "forgery," as used throughout this paper, should be interpreted to mean any fingerprint other than the original.'IConsulting Physicist, Pasadena Police Department, Pasadena, Calif.1Soderman, H. and O'Connell, J., Modern Criminal Investigation (1935) 126. Also see The Detective for July, 1937.2 Cummins. H., "Counterfeit Finger-Prints," J. Criminal Law and Crim. 25 (4): 666 (1934).[573]574 WILLIAM W. HARPERof detecting forgeries under actual conditions. The fact that some investigators believe that they can recognize differences when a transferred latent (produced under ideal conditions in the labora- tory) is placed side by side with an original is of no significance. Similar differences can be recognized between two successive gen- uine latents of the same finger made under slightly varied conditions.The work of Lee and Abbey,3 and more recently of Lee,4 al- though demonstrating that forgeries difficult of detection can be made, indicates that the microscopic examination of fine structure such as ridge boundaries, secretion globules, and sweat pores, will reveal the stigmata of forgery.The object of the present paper is to report on numerous tests which have been conducted to determine (1) if, from a practical rather than a theoretical viewpoint, fingerprints can be transferred successfully, and (2) if minutiae exist in latent impressions which will permit differentiating between originals and forgeries prior to development; assuming that methods can be developed for examin- ing such minutiae in situ.A fingerprint forgery may be either of two types, namely: Type 1. A forgery produced by means of a replica of the fric- tion ridge pattern of a finger. This type includes all those methods whereby a rubber stamp or other cast is obtained which is a like- ness of the actual friction ridge pattern. The fingerprint thus dis- posed on the stamp may be deposited at a crime scene by "inking" the stamp with perspiration, blood, paint, or other material to suit the case at hand. A forgery of this type may be looked upon as atrue forgery in every sense of the word.Type 2. This type includes all transfer processes wherein anoriginal latent of an innocent person may be "picked-up" and trans- ferred to some object at the crime scene. This means that the natural secretion of the original latent is actually transferred from one surface to another. Such forgery is technically not a forgery at all since the latent impression actually found is the original latent transferred from a previous surface. It may be regarded as aforgery, however, on the grounds that fraudulent intent is evident. The present work has been concerned mainly with forgeries of the second kind. The microscopic examination of these forgeries, together with the originals from which they were obtained, seemed• See The Detective for August, 1923.4Lee, C. D., "Finger-Prints Can Be Forged," J. Criminal Law and Crim. 25 (4):671 (1934). Also see Lee, C. D.. "Easy to Detect Finger Print Forgeries," Finger Print Magazine 13 (1): 16 (1931).FINGERPRINT FORGERY 575likely to supply the most intimate knowledge of the fine structure characteristics as influenced by the processes of forgery. The prin- ciple involved in such forgeries is the same regardless of the transfer medium employed. In any instance, this medium is first brought in contact with the secretion constituting the original latent impression. As a consequence, part of the secretion is removed to the surface of the transfer medium. The transfer medium is later brought in contact- with the surface upon which the latent is to be deposited. Some of the secretion carried by the transfer medium is thus de- posited on the final surface. This procedure entails considerable loss of secretion, i. e., beginning with a latent having copious de- posits of secretion one obtains an impression on the final surface in which the amount of secretion is very small. It is probable that technic can be developed whereby this loss of secretion will be minimized. May it be said that several of the media employed in this work for transferring are well known to the fingerprint pro- fession. The various media, as well as details of their use, will not be given, at least not until methods have been devised for dealing with their detection by law enforcement agencies.The conditions under which all observations have been made will be briefly described. The original latent is deposited on a clean glass microscope slide. This impression is then examined under the microscope using dark field illumination. The transfer is made to a second microscope slide and the impression again examined microscopically. Several hundred such observations have been made using various transfer media. The pressure of contact and amount of original secretion have been allowed to vary through wide limits. Approximately one hundred photomicrographs have been made of various original and transferred prints. These have permitted a more accurate comparison of results than afforded by viewing the impressions singly through the microscope. Exam- inations, as well as photomicrographs, were made at magnificationsof 10 and 50 diameters.The photomicrographs of Figure 1, chosen at random from thosetaken, demonstrate the impossibility of differentiating between originals and transfers. Four of the prints shown have been trans- ferred. They are designated by E, F, G, and H.At the higher magnification, represented by the photomicro- graphs of Figure 2, one again finds it impossible to recognize trans- ferred impressions. Specimens A, C, D, and E are transferred while the others are originals.576WILLIAM W. HARPERFIGURE -A, B, C, D.The numerous photomicrographs made in connection with these tests have been submitted to various fingerprint experts in this locality. In all instances they have been unable to identify the forged impressions.Evidently the claims of Lee and Abbey are unjustified, for it appears that even prior to powdering no characteristics of the de- posited secretion are of diagnostic value. The photomicrographs of Figure 2, which reveal the fine structure of the impressions, demon- strate that no minutiae are indicative of forgery. It must be borne in mind that the present tests have been made under ideal condi- tions. Glass surfaces have been used throughout. Temperature conditions have been constant and the surfaces have been reason-ably free of dust particles. Even if one could find some bases for detecting forgeries under the conditions of these tests, much re-FINGERPRINT FORGERY 377FIGURE 1-E, F, G, H, I, J.578 WILLIAM W. HARPERFItmRE 2-A. B. C, D. E. F.FINGERPRINT FORGERYiFicUR 2-G, H, I, would be required to extend them to the wide variety of practical cases. The actual appearance of a latent impression on any surface depends upon many factors, such as the viscosity of thesecretion, and the physical nature of the surface upon which the secretion is deposited. Physiological and psychological factors which influence the chemical nature of the secretion may also contribute to variations in appearance. It thus seems improbable that any exact and reliable method, based upon microscopic examination of the deposited secretion, will be developed for detecting fingerprintforgeries under all conditions.One concludes that the approach to the problem lies in thestudy of factors other than deposited secretion. The position of the latent impressions on an object, for example, should be carefullyconsidered. This has been discussed by Lee.: Perhaps the finger- print expert should also bear in mind the possibility of "reversal." A forgery is self-evident if the latent impression is reversed with respect to an actual impression taken from the suspect. The con- ditions under which reversals occur might be overlooked by an otherwise skillful forger.The surface in the vicinity of the latent impression should be carefully examined. Certain transfer media may cause changes in the surface characteristics adjacent to the deposited print. A marked increase in cleanliness of the surface under and surround- ing a print would warrant much attention. Such surface changes, of course, will not be found in connection with skillful forgeries of the first kind.Another circumstance which should be looked upon with great suspicion would be the finding of two or more latent impressions identical in all respects. Such findings would immediately suggest forgery, since it is practically impossible to deposit two successive latents having identical characteristics. Examinations should prefer- ably be conducted prior to powdering if the surface will permit.The equipment carried by identification experts ordinarily does not enable microscopic examinations of fingerprints. Where prints are found on surfaces which cannot be removed and transported to the laboratory, it would be well to examine them microscopically as found. Any unusual surface condition might thus be noted and comparisons made between suspiciously similar impressions. In many instances it is difficult to locate latent prints without powder- ing. On dark surfaces prints may be frequently located by using low incidence illumination. If the source of light is of sufficient intensity observations can be made at relatively high magnifications. The condensation of the breath on some surfaces is also useful in locating latents without powdering. On light colored surfaces the iodine fuming apparatus devised by McMorris6 is of great value. Fuming, unlike powdering, causes no change in the arrangement of the deposited secretion.Supra note 4."McMorris, J. M.. "The Iodine-Silver Transfer Method for Recording LatentFinger Prints," Finger Print Magazine 18 (9): 6 (1937).WILLIAM W. HARPER

View Our Customer Reviews

I was looking for options for a one off issue I had with PDF forms and signed up to Cocodoc for the 1 month free trial. I realised shortly after this that I would have little use for this facility in the future but neglected to cancel the subscription within the free trial period. At the conclusion of the free trial period I was billed for the annual subscription, however I contacted the company via Customer Services live chat and without much trouble they cancelled the subscription and refunded the fee. Excellent service and very professional advisors.

Justin Miller