Police departments are required to collect and analyze DNA profiles of suspects in order to determine if they are “substantially similar” to the victims of crimes.
In the case of a serial killer, that could mean that the killer is a serial rapist.
But a number of serial killers have had their DNA profiles compared to a number different serial killers.
Here’s how it works.
A sample of DNA can be sent to a lab for analysis.
The DNA will then be compared to known serial offenders for matching purposes.
DNA profiles are only a small part of the DNA profile analysis process.
Experts will also compare the DNA of a suspect to a large pool of people.
These people can include relatives, friends, neighbors, employers, and even the same people who have died.
A good example of a large-scale comparison of a person’s DNA is when someone who has been accused of a crime is compared to thousands of other people who may have seen the crime.
A recent study published in the Journal of Forensic Sciences found that a large number of DNA profiles were compared to people who were never charged with a crime.
Researchers found that the people with the highest DNA profiles matched the people who committed the crime, with the average difference between the DNA profiles being about 10-15%.
That means that even if the person had no connection to the crime and the profile was matched to no one, there is a chance the profile will be similar to the person.
In this case, the profile matched the person’s own DNA profile to the DNA from the victim’s DNA.
Another example of DNA comparisons is when a DNA profile is compared against a person who has had an unknown death.
When people are suspected of a death, a DNA sample is sent to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, where it is compared with a pool of data that includes other deceased individuals and other missing persons.
These other people are also sent DNA samples that are compared to other samples.
For example, if the people were not related, they would have their DNA profile matched to the profile from someone who had been murdered.
These results will be compared with the other DNA profiles that have been collected and compared.
The results will also be compared against other DNA samples collected at the crime scene.
The data collected from these tests can be compared, as well.
If these results are similar, it is likely that the person has a “substantial similarity” to a known killer.
Another comparison can be made between the profiles from a person whose DNA is collected from a crime scene and those collected from the person who committed a similar crime.
The sample from the crime will be sent back to the lab to be compared.
If the sample from a suspected killer matches that from a suspect who has committed the same crime, then the case is concluded.
However, if it matches the DNA collected from that suspect, the case could be reopened and a new trial can be started.
If a suspect is convicted and sentenced to prison, he or she will be eligible for DNA testing.
If they have the same DNA profile as a person convicted of the same offense, they can be eligible to be tested for DNA.
The testing process is not completely anonymous.
While DNA profiles can be linked to other people in the population, it’s not known how long the person in question has been living with the person they suspect of the crime or the crime that they committed.
This could mean the person is linked to the crimes of others.
The FBI and the National DNA Database use a process called “stratification,” which allows the FBI to compare DNA profiles to other DNA data.
Stratification is an effort to make it easier for the public to identify DNA profiles.
The process involves comparing the profiles of two DNA samples.
The analysis is done by using a comparison to known individuals, such as relatives, a friend, or employers.
DNA profiling is done using DNA that has been extracted from a sample of a deceased person.
DNA from an unknown person can be excluded from the analysis.
This is because the DNA is unknown and it is not known what the unknown person is doing with the DNA.
DNA testing has increased in recent years.
The number of samples collected from homicide victims has increased from fewer than 500,000 in 2002 to over 11 million in 2016.
In addition, more and more police departments have started using DNA testing in their investigations.