They claim to have new evidence that they say will be indisputable with regard to contamination of the crime scene.
It cannot be ruled out that the result obtained may stem from contamination.
The contamination was ultimately traced back to a scrub technician named Kristen Parker.
“contamination is always possible in an investigation,” she told the jury.
So contamination sometimes has more to do with the kitchen or restaurant it came from then the food itself.
It seemed to me that a stronger breeze would have blown away the contamination which clung to the ship.
He shrank away as if there had been contamination in my touch.
By saving the life of the sailor who had fallen from the ship which was in quarantine, they had run the risk of contamination!
Put up a forest of props (as at the Abbey) and keep off touch and contamination?
This lessens the contamination by dust and dirt during milking.
early 15c., from Latin contaminationem (nominative contaminatio), noun of action from past participle stem of contaminare (see contaminate). Figurative sense is from c.1620; specifically of radioactivity from 1913.
contamination con·tam·i·na·tion (kən-tām'ə-nā'shən)
The act or process of rendering something harmful or unsuitable.
The presence of extraneous, especially infectious, material that renders a substance or preparation impure or harmful.