The six ways that photographic, recorded, and computer generated evidence can be used in a trial include being able to demonstrate a theory of the events that occurred during the crime, show the scene of the crime or other pertinent areas, record the behavior of a witness, to document the surveillance of a person, to record identification procedures, police lineups, and the act of identify along with recording the situation of a traffic stop. Computer generated evidence can be used as evidence on the suspected theory of how the events occurred during the time in question. Photographs can be used to show the scene of the crime, and other evidence.
Recorded videos can be used to show behavior, such as in dashboard cameras, document surveillance, show the identification procedures including police lineups, and the witness identifying the suspect.
According to Adler, Mueller and Laufer (2006), “The Court took one additional step by requiring that from here on, as soon as a suspect is taken into custody, the officer must advise the arrestee of his or her rights under the Constitution…”(p. 208). The requirements for Miranda is that the officer goes over each of these rights, including the right to remain silent, that anything that is said by the individual can be used against them in a court of law, that the individual has the right to an attorney and that if they are unable to afford an attorney, one can be appointed to represent them. The definition of custody as it relates to Miranda is an individual that is not under arrest during an interrogating should be able to feel free to leave at any time without answering the