Fingerprinting

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''Source: 2007 Boy Scout Requirements (33215)''
''Source: 2007 Boy Scout Requirements (33215)''
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== Notes ==
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== Worksheets ==
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Merit Badge Worksheets can help Scouts organize notes, listen actively, and document their work. Many worksheets also contain links to free, online video instruction.
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* [http://meritbadge.org/index.php?title=Merit_Badge_Worksheets Merit Badge Worksheets]
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* Backup copies: [http://usscouts.org/mb/worksheets/list.asp usscouts.org]
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== Help with these requirements ==
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== Notes ==
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[http://www.scouting.org/BoyScouts/AdvancementandAwards/MeritBadges.aspx Per the BSA:] ''You should read the merit badge pamphlet on the subject.'' Merit badge pamplets are available at your local [http://www.scoutstuff.org/BSASupply/storeloc.aspx Scout Shop] or online at [http://www.scoutstuff.org/ ScoutStuff.org].
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*[http://onin.com/fp/fpmeritbdg.html Ed German's Fingerprinting Merit Badge helps] A comprehensive fingerprinting unit that's probably better than the actual Merit Badge booklet.
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== Help with these requirements ==
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*[http://onin.com/fp/fpmeritbdg.html Ed German's Fingerprinting Merit Badge helps] A comprehensive fingerprinting unit.
== External links ==
== External links ==

Revision as of 00:49, March 3, 2008

Fingerprinting merit badge
Status: Elective
Created: 1938
Discontinued: no
BSA Advancement ID:
Requirements revision: 2004
Latest pamphlet revision: 2003

Contents

[[Category:{{{field}}} merit badges]]

Merit badge requirements

1. Give a short history of fingerprinting. Tell the difference between civil and criminal identification.
2. Explain the difference between the automated fingerprint identification systems (AFIS) now used by some law enforcement agencies and the biometric fingerprint systems used to control access to places like buildings, airports, and computer rooms.
3. Do the following:
a. Name the surfaces of the body where friction or papillary ridges are found.
b. Name the two basic principles supporting the science of fingerprints and give a brief explanation of each principle.
c. Explain what it takes to positively identify a person using fingerprints.
4. Take a clear set of prints using ONE of the following methods:
a. Make both rolled and plain impressions. Make these on an 8-by-8-inch fingerprint identification card available from your local police department or counselor.
b. Using clear adhesive tape, a pencil, and plain paper, record your own fingerprints or those of another person.
5. Show your merit badge counselor you can identify the three basic types of fingerprint patterns and their subcategories. Using your own hand, identify the types of patterns you see.

Source: 2007 Boy Scout Requirements (33215)

Worksheets

Merit Badge Worksheets can help Scouts organize notes, listen actively, and document their work. Many worksheets also contain links to free, online video instruction.

Notes

Per the BSA: You should read the merit badge pamphlet on the subject. Merit badge pamplets are available at your local Scout Shop or online at ScoutStuff.org.

Help with these requirements

External links

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