Even if Woods managed to avoid directly implicating his wife in a crime, there's apt to be plenty of forensic evidence.
The spot was too small to double-test, and it had to be amplified beyond the standard measures of practice in forensic science.
Many were executed with a bullet to the head, a field report drawing on forensic evidence later concluded.
Cloud computing makes it more difficult for a forensic investigation.
Back then, there was no such thing as forensic DNA or even a thought that there might be someday.
In his first forensic arguments his rapid utterance was as indistinct as if he had mush in his mouth, old men have told me.
I shall enter my appearance in the forensic costume of wig and gown.
But it was in forensic eloquence that Cicero was pre-eminent, in which he had but one equal in ancient times.
But I say to him, in such a case how could I possibly have acquired any forensic distinction?
The colonel had raised his voice to his forensic emphasis, and Pansy, somewhat alarmed, assented.
"pertaining to or suitable for courts of law," 1650s, from Latin forensis "of a forum, place of assembly," from forum "public place" (see forum). Used in sense of "pertaining to legal trials," as in forensic medicine (1845). Related: Forensical (1580s).
forensic fo·ren·sic (fə-rěn'sĭk, -zĭk)
Relating to, used in, or appropriate for courts of law or for public discussion or argumentation.