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Wrong William Schneck?

William M. Schneck

Forensic Materials Scientist

Washington State Patrol

HQ Phone:  (425) 401-7714

Direct Phone: (509) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Washington State Patrol

2803 156th Ave SE

Bellevue, Washington,98007

United States

Background Information

Employment History

Materials Scientist

McCrone Associates , Inc.


Affiliations

Microvision Northwest

President


Northwest Association of Forensic Scientists

Member


American Academy of Forensic Sciences

Member


California Association of Criminalistics

Member


Web References(16 Total References)


1998 Spring Meeting Abstracts - Northwest Association of Forensic Scientists

nwafs.org [cached]

AUTHORS: William M. Schneck, Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory, Spokane, WA


Long-Lost 9/11 Flag, an Enduring Mystery, Will Go on View at Museum - Kyle Kacal

kylekacal.com [cached]

Another figure central to the effort to verify the flag's authenticity was Bill Schneck, a forensic materials scientist with Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory who had previously worked for the McCrone Group, a testing firm in Westmont, Ill., that specializes in particle identification.
"In this case, I compared the dust on the flag to known dust samples collected by others in the days after 9/11," Mr. Schneck said. That dust was a mixture of concrete, glass fibers, plastic, molten pieces of metal and asbestos. "It was like what you would call a fingerprint," Mr. Schneck said. His analysis of the particles on the flag showed the same characteristics as particle types in the dust after the towers fell. Mr. Schneck also conducted an extensive photographic comparison of the flag in Washington to high-resolution images of the Sept. 11 flag taken by Mr. Franklin and provided by The Record.


kylekacal.com

Another figure central to the effort to verify the flag's authenticity was Bill Schneck, a forensic materials scientist with Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory who had previously worked for the McCrone Group, a testing firm in Westmont, Ill., that specializes in particle identification.
"In this case, I compared the dust on the flag to known dust samples collected by others in the days after 9/11," Mr. Schneck said. That dust was a mixture of concrete, glass fibers, plastic, molten pieces of metal and asbestos. "It was like what you would call a fingerprint," Mr. Schneck said. His analysis of the particles on the flag showed the same characteristics as particle types in the dust after the towers fell. Mr. Schneck also conducted an extensive photographic comparison of the flag in Washington to high-resolution images of the Sept. 11 flag taken by Mr. Franklin and provided by The Record.


Hooke College - Instructors

www.hookecollege.com [cached]

Bill Schneck
Adjunct Instructor In 1995, Bill started Microvision Northwest-Forensic Consulting, Inc., where he is the President and principal forensic microscopist, consulting on both criminal and civil forensic cases. Bill is also an instructor at the California Criminalistics Institute (Sacramento, CA) teaching "Basic Practical Microscopy and Identification of Building Materials." Bill has been employed by the Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory in Spokane, WA. as a forensic microscopist since 1990 where he is responsible for the identification and interpretation of a wide range of materials including hairs, fibers, soil, minerals, building materials, glass, paint, explosives, wood, paper, botanical traces, metals, and food traces. His analysis relies on the use of polarized light microscopy in conjunction with electron microscopy and infrared spectroscopy. From 1987 to 1990, Bill was the coordinator of the Materials Characterization Section of McCrone Environmental Services (Atlanta, GA) specializing in asbestos-containing product identification. Bill is a member of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences, a Diplomate of the American Board of Criminalistics, a member of the Northwest Association of Forensic Scientists, and the California Association of Criminalistics; and serves on the FBI's Scientific Working Group for Materials Analysis (SWGMAT). His publications include articles on paleontology, sedimentary geology and forensic microanalysis.


www.mccronecollege.com

Bill SchneckAdjunct ProfessorIn 1995 Bill started Microvision Northwest-Forensic Consulting, Inc., where he is the President and principal forensic microscopist, consulting on both criminal and civil forensic cases.Bill is also an instructor at the California Criminalistics Institute (Sacramento, CA) teaching "Basic Practical Microscopy and Identification of Building Materials." Bill has been employed by the Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory in Spokane, WA. as a forensic microscopist since 1990 where he is responsible for the identification and interpretation of a wide range of materials including hairs, fibers, soil, minerals, building materials, glass, paint, explosives, wood, paper, botanical traces, metals, and food traces.His analysis relies on the use of polarized light microscopy in conjunction with electron microscopy and infrared spectroscopy. From 1987 to 1990, Bill was the coordinator of the Materials Characterization Section of McCrone Environmental Services (Atlanta, GA) specializing in asbestos-containing product identification. Bill is a member of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences, a Diplomate of the American Board of Criminalistics, a member of the Northwest Association of Forensic Scientists, and the California Association of Criminalistics; and serves on the FBI's Scientific Working Group for Materials Analysis (SWGMAT).His publications include articles on paleontology, sedimentary geology and forensic microanalysis.


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