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Posts Tagged ‘dave boyer’

ASAP Instructor Named Adjunct Professor of the Year

Praised for the knowledge and experience he brings to students studying criminal justice, Dave Wall of Marcellus was named Adjunct Professor of the Year Sunday during Keuka College’s mid-year conferral of degrees.

Wall, a former Onondaga County sheriff’s deputy, was presented with the award for superior teaching by College President Joseph G. Burke.

Wall has served as an instructor in Keuka’s Accelerated Studies for Adults Program (ASAP) since 2005. He, too, graduated from ASAP – with a master’s degree in management – and brings his own adult-studies experience to bear in his instruction. In his time as an ASAP criminal justice instructor, Wall has taught seven different courses in 14 separate cohort study groups to more than 100 adult students. Wall has also served as an adviser to more than 75 ASAP students pursuing degrees in criminal justice.

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Fast Class Video: Dave Boyer on Human Identification in Mass Fatality Incidents

Editor’s Note: This is the sixth part of our Fast Class video series, which showcases faculty and staff members discussing their areas of interest and expertise.

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Boyer Delivers Presentation on DNA to Pennsylvania Coroners

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At Keuka College they call him “DNA Dave.” And the folks who took the Pennsylvania State Coroner’s Basic Education Course Nov. 30-Dec. 5 know why.

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Keuka’s Boyer Lends Expertise to DNA Specimen Storage Study

Freezing foods may keep them fresh longer, but freezing makes little difference where DNA specimen storage is concerned.

David Boyer, coordinator of criminal justice programs for Keuka College’s Accelerated Studies for Adults Program (ASAP), and other Department of Defense (DoD) scientists conducting an eight-year study of DNA specimen storage methodology, found that room temperature is a safe storage option and that freezing samples is an unnecessary precaution.

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No Need to Freeze

Freezing foods may keep them fresh longer, but freezing makeslittle difference where DNA specimen storage is concerned.

David Boyer, coordinator of criminal justice programs for Keuka College’s Accelerated Studies for Adults Program (ASAP), and other Department of Defense (DoD) scientists conducting an eight-year study of DNA specimenstorage methodology, found that room temperature is a safe storage option andthat freezing samples is an unnecessary precaution.

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DNA Dave

DNAdaveHurricane Katrina, Space Shuttle Columbia, 9/11.

All mass casualty incidents on which David Boyer, coordinator of the Accelerated Studies for Adults Program (ASAP) criminal justice program, has lent his expertise.

“There remain 180 people still reported missing [following Katrina],” said Boyer, who was appointed to the Hurricane Victim DNA Identification Expert Group, Louisiana State Police Crime Lab, in November 2005, after serving as DNA evidence collection team leader in St. Gabriel, La., and Gulfport, Miss.

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