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Forensic Analysis of Pens & Inks. Video link. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I34tz5nIPCs 9 min. Inks appearing on questioned documents may be examined for the purpose of comparing with other inks on the same document, with ink on other documents or even with ink in seized pens.

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Presentation Transcript
video link
Video link
  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I34tz5nIPCs 9 min
slide3

Inks appearing on questioned documents may be examined for the purpose of comparing with other inks on the same document, with ink on other documents or even with ink in seized pens.

slide4

Aging is an important forensic aspect for ink analysis. If an old document has been altered recently, the newer ink will have a different composition to the old, aged ink and should be detectable by the appropriate technique

slide5
Inks
  • Inks are complex mixtures of colorants, vehicles, and additives, which are adjusted in composition to produce the desired writing characteristics
analytical techniques
Analytical Techniques
  • Infrared, Mass Spectrometry, Gas Chromatography, and high-performance liquid chromatography, have been used to study different ink components for identification purposes
types of pens
Types of Pens
  • Ballpoint
  • Rollerball
  • Fountain
  • Felt
  • Ceramic tip
  • Gel Tip
ball point pen
Ball Point Pen
  • A ballpoint pen is a writing instrument which dispenses a viscous ink from an internal reservoir through the rolling action of a metal ball at its point.
  • This "ball point" may vary in diameter, and may be made of brass, steel, or tungsten carbide
roller ball pens
Roller Ball Pens
  • use ball point writing mechanisms with water-based liquid or gelled ink, as opposed to the oil-based viscous inks found in ballpoint pens.
  • These less viscous inks, which tend to saturate more deeply and more widely into paper than other types of ink, give roller ball pens their distinctive writing qualities.
  • The writing point is a tiny ball, usually 0.5 or 0.7 mm in diameter, that transfers the ink from the reservoir onto the paper as the pen moves.
gel pens
Gel Pens
  • A gel pen uses ink in which pigment is suspended in a water-based gel.
  • Because the ink is thick and opaque, it shows up more clearly on dark or slick surfaces than the typical inks used in ballpoint or felt tip pens.
gel pens1
Gel Pens
  • The increasing popularity of gel pens has seen them used to sign many legal documents and as a direct result, they have also become the subject of forensic scrutiny in cases of suspected fraud
  • Several well-established methods exist for analyzing inks from ballpoint and fountain pens, but not for inks from gel pens
fountain pen
Fountain Pen
  • A fountain pen is a nib pen that, unlike its predecessor the dip pen, contains an internal reservoir of water-based liquid ink. The pen draws ink from the reservoir through a feed to the nib and deposits it on paper via a combination of gravity and capillary action.
felt pen
Felt Pen
  • A marker pen, marking pen, felt-tip pen, flow, marker is a pen which has its own ink-source, and usually a tip made of a porous, pressed fibers such as felt .
  • Until the early 1990s the most common solvents that were used for the ink were toluene and xylene.
  • Today, the ink is usually made on the basis of alcohols (e.g. propanol, butanol, diacetonealcohol and cresols
ceramic tip pens
Ceramic Tip Pens
  • wears well and does not broaden when pressure is applied while writing
forensics analysis of ink
Forensics Analysis of Ink
  • Chromatography analysis
what is chromatography

We can use chromatography to separate the components of inks and dyes, such as those found in pens, markers, clothing, and even candy shells. Chromatography can also be used to separate the colored pigments in plants or used to determine the chemicalcomposition of many substances.

http://members.shaw.ca/vict/chemistry_test3.htm

What is chromatography?

Chromatography(from Greek word for chromosfor colour) is the collective term for a family of laboratory techniques for the separation of mixtures. It involves passing a mixture which contains the analyte through a stationary phase, which separates it from other molecules in the mixture and allows it to be isolated.

Which means ...

Chromatography is the physical separation of a mixture into its individual components.

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Examples of Chromatography

Liquid Chromatography

Used to identify unknown plant pigments & other compounds.

Gas Chromatography

Used to determine the chemical composition of unknown substances, such as the different compounds in gasoline shown by each separate peak in the graph below.

Thin-Layer Chromatography

Uses thin plastic or glass trays to identify the composition of pigments, chemicals, and other unknown substances.

Paper Chromatography

Can be used to separate the components of inks, dyes, plant compounds (chlorophyll), make-up, and many other substances

mixtures compounds
Mixtures & Compounds

Mixture – Two or more substances that are mixed together, but not chemically combined.

Examples of mixtures ...Air – mixture of gasesBowl of cereal – mixture of cereal and milkSoda pop – mixture of soda syrup, water, and CO2 gasFog –water suspended in airKool-Aid – mixture of water, sugar, and flavor crystals

Compounds – Two or more elements that are chemically combined.

Examples of compounds ...Salt –Sodium and chlorine combined chemicallyWater –Hydrogen and oxygen combined chemically Carbon Dioxide – Carbon and oxygen combined chemically

solutions
Solutions

Solutions are mixtures in which one substance is dissolved in another.

Solutions have two parts: solute and solvent The solute is the substance that is dissolved. The solvent is the substance that does the dissolving

Identify the solute and solvent in each solution ...

Solubility - A measure of how much of a given substance will dissolve in a liquid. A substance that does not dissolve in water is called insoluble. A substance that does dissolve in water is called soluble.