Publications & Videos

 

In addition to providing our clients the most advanced DNA analysis software and tools available, we are committed to training and educating DNA analysts worldwide. 

 

[1]D.A. Taylor, J.-A. Bright, J. S. Buckleton, The interpretation of single source and mixed DNA profiles, Forensic Science International: Genetics. 7(5) (2013) 516-528.

[2]J.-A. Bright, D.A. Taylor, J. M. Curran, J. S. Buckleton, Developing allelic and stutter peak height models for a continuous method of DNA interpretation, Forensic Science International: Genetics. 7(2) (2013) 296-304.

[3]J.-A. Bright, D.A. Taylor, J. Curran, J.S. Buckleton, Degradation of forensic DNA profiles, Australian Journal of Forensic Sciences. 45(4) (2013) 445-449.

[4]J.-A. Bright, D.A. Taylor, J. M. Curran, J. S. Buckleton, Searching mixed DNA profiles directly against profile databases Forensic Science International: Genetics. 9 (2014) 102-110.

[5]D.A. Taylor. Using continuous DNA interpretation methods to revisit likelihood ratio behaviour. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2014. 11: 144-153.

[6]J.-A. Bright, J.M. Curran and J.S. Buckleton, The effect of the uncertainty in the number of contributors to mixed DNA profiles on profile interpretation. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2014. 12: 208-214.

[7]J.-A. Bright, I.W. Evett, D.A. Taylor, J.M. Curran and J.S. Buckleton, A series of recommended tests when validating probabilistic DNA profile interpretation software. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2015. 14: 125-131.

[8]J.-A. Bright, K.E. Stevenson, J.M. Curran and J.S. Buckleton, The variability in likelihood ratios due to different mechanisms. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2015. 14:187-190.

[9]D.A. Taylor, J.-A. Bright and J.S. Buckleton, Considering relatives when assessing the evidential strength of mixed DNA profiles. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2014. 13: 259-263.

[10]T.W. Bille, S.M. Weitz, M.D. Coble, J.S. Buckleton and J.-A. Bright, Comparison of the performance of different models for the interpretation of low level mixed DNA profiles. Electrophoresis, 2014. 35:3125-33.

[11]D.A. Taylor, J.-A. Bright and J.S. Buckleton, The ‘factor of two’ issue in mixed DNA profiles. Journal of Theoretical Biology, 2014. 363: p. 300-306.

[12]D.A. Taylor and J.S. Buckleton, Do low template DNA profiles have useful quantitative data? Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2015. 16:13-6.

[13]D.A. Taylor, J.S. Buckleton and I. Evett, Testing likelihood ratios produced from complex DNA profiles. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2015. 16:165-171.

[14]S.J. Cooper, C.E. McGovern, J.-A. Bright, D.A. Taylor and J.S. Buckleton, Investigating a common approach to DNA profile interpretation using probabilistic software. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2015. 16:121-131.

[15]J.-A. Bright, D.A. Taylor, C.E. McGovern, S.J. Cooper, L.J. Russell, D.V. Abarno and J.S. Buckleton, Developmental validation of STRmix™, expert software for the interpretation of forensic DNA profiles. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2016. 23:226-239.

[16]D.A. Taylor, J.-A. Bright, C.E. McGovern, C. Hefford, T. Kalafut, J.S. Buckleton, Validating multiplexes for use in conjunction with modern interpretation strategies. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2016.  20:6-19.

[17]D.A. Taylor, J.S. Buckleton,  J.-A. Bright, Factors affecting peak height variability for short tandem repeat data.  Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2016.  21:126-133.

[18]T.R. Moretti, R.S. Just, S.C. Kehl, L.E. Willis, J.S. Buckleton, J.-A. Bright, D.A. Taylor, Internal validation of STRmix™ for the interpretation of single source and mixed DNA profiles.  Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2017.  29:126-144.

[19]D.A. Taylor, J.-A. Bright, H. Kelly, M.-H. Lin, J.S. Buckleton.  A fully continuous system of DNA profile evidence evaluation that can utilise STR profile data produced under different conditions within a single analysis.  Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2017.  31:149-154.

[20]D.A. Taylor, J.S.  Buckleton, J.-A. Bright, Does the use of probabilistic genotyping change the way we should view sub-threshold data?  Australian Journal of Forensic Sciences, 2017.  49(1):78-92.

[21]J.-A. Bright, et al., Internal validation of STRmix; A multi laboratory response to PCAST. Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2018.  34:11-24.

[22]J.S. Buckleton, et al.,The Probabilistic Genotyping Software STRmix: Utility and Evidence for its Validity. Journal of Forensic Sciences, 2019. 64(2): 393-405.

[23]D.A. Taylor, J.-A. Bright , J.S. Buckleton, Interpreting forensic DNA profiling evidence without specifying the number of contributors. Forensic Science International: Genetics. 2014;13:269-80.

[24]D.A.Taylor, J.-A. Bright, J.S. Buckleton, J. Curran, An illustration of the effect of various sources of uncertainty on DNA likelihood ratio calculations. Forensic Science International: Genetics. 2014;11:56-63.

[25]J.-A. Bright,  K.E. Stevenson, M.D. Coble, C.R. Hill, J.M. Curran, J.S. Buckleton, Characterising the STR locus D6S1043 and examination of its effect on stutter rates. Forensic Science International: Genetics. 2014;8:20-3.

 

 

 

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