CSI - Thats the thing I mentioned there is no really such thing look it up - CSI = Is the ME, which kinda makes sense. Plus think about it as ACRONYMS go, CSI makes more sense than Hey its (ME) LOL- printed on your back.
Anyway when I googled CSI, all I ended up with is the TV shows. Wiki only showed the Coroner -vs- Medical Examiner. Hence no such thing as CSI so to speak - aside from the fact that the ME does the Crime Scene Investigation. So really the TV show, they are all are ME's
Which begs the question I seen a wanted ad here for CSI students <-- wtf? like I could take a 8 week course or something.
Keep yer screens nail in, ya don't want people jumping in.
Maybe it's just because I've had less than 8 hours sleep the last two nights, not much of it solid either, hard to crash soundly when you hit the hay at 5 AM and know you have to get up by 9. Being up battling damn Windows machines makes it even worse, doing a lot more of those boxes but that's another thread, coming out of the closet, heh, but...
...Jesus Christ carp, she said they had CSI, in big bold type she said it, on the front flap. You'll argue your own death won't you.
There is no such thing as CSI - don't make yourself look stupid.
Just because they have these ANACHRONISM'S - Sure in H3ll does NOT mean it is correct in any shape form or fashion.
This CSI is really the ME department, conducting Crime Scene Investigation <-- there is no CSI , it is really the ME. You can argue that when the ME leaves their office to go to a scene you then can call it it CSI <-- sorta silly if you ask me.
What do I call myself when I leave my office? ? - Construction Scene Investigation?
Coroner For the thrash metal band, see Coroner (band). A coroner or forensics examiner is an official chiefly responsible for investigating deaths, particularly some of those happening under unusual circumstances, and determining the cause of death. Depending on the jurisdiction, the coroner may adjudge the cause him/herself, or act as the presiding officer of a special court (a "coroner's jury"). The office originated in medieval England and has been adapted in many countries which have at some time been under the influence of England or the United Kingdom. The additional roles concerning other judicial investigations and the legal and medical qualifications (if any) of the coroner vary significantly between jurisdictions and are described under the entry for each jurisdiction. Some jurisdictions, particularly those with a legal system not originating in the English system, have a medical examiner rather than a coroner.
Medical examiner A medical examiner is a medically qualified government officer whose duty is to investigate deaths and injuries that occur under unusual or suspicious circumstances, to perform post-mortem examinations, and in some jurisdictions to initiate inquests.
In some jurisdictions with English origins or history, a coroner performs these and other duties.
A medical examiner is usually required to have a medical degree and a law degree, often with additional education in forensic pathology; this is the primary difference between an ME and coroner, as a coroner is usually not a physician, nor trained in medicine or forensic pathology. A medical examiner is typically an appointed officer.
Crime Scene Investigation - LOL
Really you can place any kind of discombobulations you can think of - it is still a ME responsibility.
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