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The science of the motion of

projectile.

The branch of the science that deals
with the projectile while it is still in the gun.

The branch of the science that deals
with the motion of the projectile from the
time it leaves the muzzle until the only
forces acting upon it are due to exterior
ballistics.



The branch of the science that deals
with the projectile after it clears the muzzle
and throughout its time of flight.



Also known as wound ballistics is that
branch of science that deals with the
impact, and force imparted on the target.
The bullets design, as well as its impact
velocity, plays a huge role in how the energy
is transferred.

Plays a very significant role in what
kind of wound cavity the bullet will
make in soft tissue.

Normally smaller and quite symmetrical in
comparison to the exit wound, which can
sometimes be ragged with skin, tissue, and
muscle and bone damage. Entrance wounds are
often ringed with the residue of gunpowder and
cordite- the two substances contained within a
bullet.


Usually larger than the
entrance wound and this is
because as the round moves
through the body of the victim it
slows down and explodes within
the tissue and surrounding
muscle.
It is the area of Forensic
Science that deals with firearms;
how they are used, and why they
are used frequently in the practice
of murder.
A projectile propelled by a
firearm, sling, or air gun. Bullets
do not normally contain
explosives, but damage the
intended target by impact and
penetration. The word bullet is
sometimes colloquially used to
refer to ammunition in general, or
to a cartridge, which is a
combination of the bullet,
case/shell, powder, and primer.
A modern cartridge consist of the following:

1.The bullet, as the projectile
2.The case, which holds all parts together
3.The propellant, for example gunpowder
or cordite
4.The rim, which provides the extractor on
the firearm a place to grip the casing to
remove it from the chamber once fired.
5.The primer, which ignites the propellant.