Verdict: Zooming in on the iPad can add more to video shooting. It uses a touchscreen feature that phone and tablet owners around the world use every day: Zoom. p>
After Rittenhouse's attorney, Mark Richards, claimed that Schroeder prevented viewers from zooming in and out when a user zoomed in on a video. Not what is necessary.” Richards did not provide any evidence for the claim, acknowledging that he did not know how the zoom feature worked, but the judge decided to indict the attorney general this time to prove that new zoomed in images were added to the video.< p> When Binger continued his interrogation, he used a Windows computer connected to a TV to show the drone movie from August 25, 2020, the night of the deadly shooting in Wisconsin, instead of an iPad.The TV screen seemed to be a reasonable alternative to Binger's preferred method of expanding the iPad. , Rittenhouse testified that in response to some questions from the attorney general, he was unable to say what happened in the video.
The exchange began during an interrogation when Binger told Rittenhouse that he wanted to stream the drone video and "used the iPad's Zoom in and Zoom out to zoom in on the area". Richards Binger interrupted, "Proud, I would object to that and would like my voice to be heard outside the jury." p>
Richard was apparently trying to say " Algorithms.” When asked to repeat himself, he called it “logarithms” and added, “I don’t understand everything.” Richards then claimed that zooming in on the iPad screen adds things to the image that don’t really exist, and asks the judge not to let it: p>
[iPad] Artificial intelligence or its algorithms to create uses. What they think happens. So this is not a really advanced video It is Apple programming that creates what you think is there, not necessarily what you do. And I don't know what's going to happen, but we boosted this video, we had testimony about it, and that's one of the issues that was raised. I asked my experts, and I said, "Do you know anything to do with that?" Because at the time Detective [Ben] Antramian testified about his phone malfunctioning, that's what I'm told, and I think that's where he's going, and I don't think it's appropriate - it's wrong.
Ad Advocate: Zoom in on Zoom Like a Magnifying GlassBinger replied that almost everyone with a smartphone that's zoomed in on photos and videos knows it. So it doesn't change the photo in any way:
I think everyone in this room has a smartphone, whether it's an Apple iPhone or some other device, and I think we've all taken a photo or video at one point or another and it uses Zoom in/out feature to zoom in. This is a common part of everyone's daily life. In the past you had a picture and a magnifying glass, right? The image does not change. When you use a magnifying glass to look at words on paper or a picture, the magnifying glass does not change the image. It doesn't change the pixels on the paper, it doesn't change the words of the book. All it does is make it easier to see them. The Zoom feature on your iPad, iPhone, or Android phone does exactly what every device in the room does. p>
Then Binger argued that the burden of proof of magnification should be borne. Unauthorized in defense:
Now if he has a professional lawyer saying this is unreliable or distorts a picture or something the same way - even if it's all done in this room with countless videos. And pictures from the last 10 years of our lives here, that's a feature of everyday life in America with smartphones - if they want an expert to come in and say it's unreliable and you can't believe what's on that page. It can do that, and then a jury can decide whether zooming in and out on an iPad or iPhone, manipulating a video or altering an image, is unreliable or not to be taken lightly. If they wanted to cross-examine the jury, they could do so. p>
I don't explicitly understand or disagree with what [Richards' attorney] said. I used my phone, I think you might have used it too, this is something everyone should do to zoom in and out of the screen, and that's what's going on here. It does not alter the image in any way.
Judge: “I know less than anyone in the room about all of this stuff”shooting during an interrogation in Kenosha County Courthouse on November 10, 2021, in Kenosha, Wisconsin. src="https://safirsoft.com/picsbody/2111/11809-3.jpg" alt="https://safirsoft.com Judge Rittenhouse refuses to shrink iPad to zoom: read strange text"> Kyle Rittenhouse watched night photography video during intersection investigation at Kenosha County Courthouse in November 10, 2021, in Kenosha, Wisconsin. Getty Images | Pool
It soon became clear that Judge Schroeder believed that the prosecutor had to prove that he had not introduced new pixel magnifications or changed things in the video. p>
Schroeder said: p>
Well, I don't know. When I lift the magnifying glass, it enlarges the image, and does not change the image. What [the attorney] says, I think, and I know less than anyone in the room, I'm sure, about all this stuff, but I hear him say that the pixels are artificially inserted there. , which changes the object being photographed. You know that when I encounter these changes in technology, what I usually do is acknowledge the evidence, but make sure the fact-finder is aware of the fact that it's not the original image and the way it's done. more. You're suggesting that I force the defense to bring in an expert. I think you are the one presenting the exhibit, so you should be in a position to provide evidence that does not distort the object being photographed. p>
Binger protested. The court could have simply used "common sense," but the judge insisted that zooming in on a video could "add more." "I thought I heard the expert on the podium and believe me again, that's not something I know very well, but I thought I heard the expert say you were taken off the podium," Schroeder said. Crime lab that has already made changes by adding pixels. This is a picture change. I don't have a problem getting it, but you have to have someone certify that it's reliable, I don't want to say a mirror image, but obviously if you put more items in one area of space, what is being photographed is distortion.
Rittenhouse trial judge refuses to shrink iPad to zoom: Read strange text
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