James I. Ebert, PhD, is a Certified Photogrammetrist (ASPRS) with over 31 years of experience in the analysis, evaluation, measurement, and mapping of data contained in ground-based and aerial photographs and other images (video, digital, etc.), in all areas of forensic investigations and litigation.
Dr. Ebert has an extensive background in preparing attorneys and their experts with the technical knowledge necessary to interpret and testify concerning Photographic and Mapped Evidence. Spanning all parts of the United States and Canada, he has worked on more than 500 cases of bite marks, injury patterns, accident scene mapping, footprints, fingerprints, tires prints, tire defects, product liability photo analysis, fire/arson evidence, bank/convenience store (with camera and ATM film), police excessive force, historical land claims and other litigation-related Aerial Terrestrial Photographs, and other evidential photographs.
Dr. Ebert is a court-qualified expert consultant in:
Introduction to Environmental Forensics, Second Edition, by Brian L. Murphy (Author, Editor), Robert D. Morrison (Author, Editor). helps readers unravel the complexities of environmental pollution cases. It outlines techniques for identifying the source of a contaminant release, when the release occurred, and the extent of human exposure. Written by leading experts in environmental investigations, the text provides detailed information on chemical "fingerprinting" techniques applicable to ground water, soils, sediments, and air, plus an in-depth look at petroleum hydrocarbons.
Archaeology is founded implicitly on the concept of the site, making a careful distinction between sealed sites—presumed to have complete temporal integrity—and the surface record, which is generally considered to be without chronological resolution. While most American archaeologists focus on reconstructing events and episodes at camps, pueblos, and villages, the authoer questions this distinction. Instead, he characterizes the archaeological record as an accumulation of many human events superimposed upon each other across time and distance.