The entire case against Byronreally boils down to whether
Kelly's testimonyis true or not.
There's almostno physical evidence
to support either version.
But there is one detailin Kelly's testimony
that we mightbe able to verify.
The prosecutor asked Kellywhat type of gun
she saw Byron useto shoot Anastasia,
and she answered,"A big gun."
"A long gunand not a handgun?" they asked.
But Cyndy Short told usshe believes the murder weapon
was most likely a handgun.
If you are saying you seea rifle or a shotgun
and it turns outto be a handgun,
then the mistakeof identifying like
a long-barrel gunversus a handgun
is pretty glaring.
If it was a handgun
and anybodycould conclude that
then that--then Kelly's story
obviously is completelyinaccurate.
It'll be interestingto talk to ballistics
and have him actuallymap it out.
Matt Noedel is a ballisticsand forensics expert
who has investigated nearlya thousand shooting cases.
Matt's gonna create a 3-D modelof the crime scene that he says
might help us determine whattype of gun was used.
(Matt)We have testimonyin this case about
what somebody saw, how--how a person fell.
How far aparttwo people were.Yeah.
So now we canbegin to try to decipher
how important thatmight be.
What I brought with metoday is a 3-D laser scanner.
We need to locatewhere here head,
her feet were.
Her headis about here.
(Eva)And so she's five-two.
62 inches toabout there.
If this is the properlocation,
the car must'vebeen facing that way.
And then what we havehere is our spheres
that we'll useas reference points.
The scanner will begin tolook for these spheres.
The software does the rest.
It will start toacquire.
(Eva)Ooh, there we go.
Off to the races.
We'll see how long it'sgonna take it
to coordinateall of that data.