A prominent American publication, the Journal of Forensic Sciences, published a study earlier this year by Abu Dhabi Police researchers who devised a method to best determine the age of death among UAE children using victims' teeth samples.
What does JOFS stand for?
JOFS stands for Journal of Forensic Sciences
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
We have 1 other meaning of JOFS in our Acronym Attic
- Josephson Field Effect Transistor
- Jamaica Ornamental Fish Farmers Association
- Java Open Framework for Application Development
- John Fitzgerald Kennedy National Historic Site (US National Park Service)
- JETRO (Japan External Trade Organization) Outsourcing Fair for IT (Information Technologies) Software
- Joey's Only Franchising Ltd.
- Johnstown Flood National Memorial (US National Park Service)
- Joint Oil Fisheries Liaison Office (Santa Barbara, CA)
- Justification for Other than Full and Open Competition
- Journal of Folklore Research (Indiana University)
- Journal of Family Violence
- Journal of Forensic Vocationology
- Jacksonville Office Geeks (Jacksonville, FL)
- Jersey Osborne Group (now New Jersey Computer Club; est. 1981)
- Jewish Occupational Government
- Job Opportunity Group
- Joint Operation Guide
- Joint Operational Graphics
- Joint Operations Graphic
- Joint Operations Group
Samples in periodicals archive:
Cybergenetics TrueAllele Casework computer system can reliably preserve identification information in these cases, as described in a recent Journal of Forensic Sciences (JFS) article entitled New York State TrueAllele[R] Casework Validation Study.
But in photos taken with the infrared camera, the blood could be seen even under six black layers, Porter and colleagues report online July 30 in the Journal of Forensic Sciences.
The study is published in the Journal of Forensic Sciences.
A parallel study by researchers at King's College London, to be published in the Journal of Forensic Sciences, analysed the potency of 247 samples of skunk seized by police in Derbyshire, Kent, London, Sussex and Merseyside.
The data from this research were presented at the American Academy of Forensic Sciences annual meeting and appeared in the peer-reviewed Journal of Forensic Sciences.
In the July Journal of Forensic Sciences, computer scientist Sargur Srihari of the State University of New York at Buffalo throws the latest volley in a rancourous debate that is unlikely to end anytime soon.
They also published an article on the admission of scientific evidence in the Journal of Forensic Sciences.