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ELECTRONIC DISCOVERY SPECIALISTS, EXPERTS WITNESSES and FORENSIC CONSULTANTS.



Electronic Discovery refers to Discovery (law) in Civil litigation which deals with information in electronic form. Electronic information is different from paper information because of its intangible form, volume, transience and persistence. Also, electronic information is usually accompanied by Metadata, which is rarely present in paper information. Electronic discovery poses new challenges and opportunities for attorneys, their clients, technical advisors and the courts as electronic information is collected, reviewed and produced. Electronic discovery is the subject of amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure which are effective December 1, 2006.[1]


Chairman Expert Witnesses:

Expert Has Video Resume/CV

Southlake, TX, US

ExpertWitness.com

Over 20 years experience in/with Internet, Computers, Programming, Data Processing, Dating and Social Networking, Community Portals, Engineering, Business Development, Expert Witness, and Litigation Support.



More Details:

Electronic Discovery refers to Discovery (law) in Civil litigation which deals with information in electronic form. Electronic information is different from paper information because of its intangible form, volume, transience and persistence. Also, electronic information is usually accompanied by Metadata, which is rarely present in paper information. Electronic discovery poses new challenges and opportunities for attorneys, their clients, technical advisors and the courts as electronic information is collected, reviewed and produced. Electronic discovery is the subject of amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure which are effective December 1, 2006.[1]

Types of electronic discovery, or "ediscovery", include emails, Microsoft Office files, accounting databases, CAD/CAM files, websites, and any other electronically stored information which could be relevant to the issues in a law suit. The original file format is known as the "native" format. Litigators may review ediscovery in one of several formats: printed paper, "native file," or as TIFF files. If the native file, Microsoft Word, contains 10 pages, then an electronic discovery vendor will convert it into 10 TIFF files for use in a discovery review database.