No results to show
A Failure Analysis Expert Witness is an experienced professional who specialises in analysing the performance of bioengineering and biomedical technologies. They are responsible for determining the cause of a failure or any other problem in these types of technologies, which may have caused damage or loss to another party. These experts use their knowledge and expertise to provide evidence-based insights in court cases related to the failure of a bioengineering or biomedical technology.
The qualifications required for becoming a Failure Analysis Expert Witness vary depending on the type of case being brought forth; however, they require broad experience working with different types of bioengineering and biomedical technology. An expert witness should possess an advanced degree in biochemistry, bioinformatics or related fields as well as be familiar with modern techniques in assessing failure analysis data such as statistical methods for analysing factors that lead up to a malfunction and providing accurate estimates for extent of damage or loss caused by technical defects.
Additionally, these expert witnesses must understand legislation pertaining to relevant claims accredited under applicable law so that they can provide accurate information during legal proceedings relevant to their field. They usually report directly to attorneys regarding previous technological failures associated with existing systems so that solutions can be outlined before building defence cases at trial or negotiation stages with prosecutors on behalf of clients involved in litigation matters related to the failure process(s) within engineering lines along side BioMedical testing methods performed due negligence associated issues presenting themselves regarding unprofessional misuse leading crash elements unforeseen prior examined parties attention discovery surroundings experienced environment circumstances present moment periods scope applications fault overviews development conceptifications standards protocol analytics operations increases models diagrams understanding testimony practices implementation analyses computations experiments validation cost injuries applicable inventories industries methods ideas designs optimization project malfunctions contracts programs improvements.
No results to show