Judge: You are still under oath.
Roux: Let's go to page 25 of your report, were you deal with bullet hole B in relation to the entrance and exit wounds to the right upper arm?
W: That is correct my lady. The abrasion wound 4.4, on the right side of the chest.
Roux: Photo 22, you can see the secondary abrasion wounds?
W: That is correct my lady.
Roux: Photo 23 is the exit wound?
W: Yes, there is one exit, large exit wound my lady. The humeras was fractured. This is very consistent to an exit wound.
W: It was covered, not in the direction of the door my lady.
Roux: So in the arm position in relation to the chest would account for the wound 4.4?
W: That is correct my lady.
W: This can be attributed to secondary splinters. The spread or pattern as seen below, the arm was approximately 20 to 30cm away from the door.
W: My lady, I would like to hand up a literature in regards to this, also supported in the literature my lady.
Roux: We will get to that later.
Roux: Then you deal with bullet holes 4.1 and 4.2.
W: 4.1 and 4.2 were either caused by a bullet perforating. It is my opinion that the deceased was not in an up right position.
W: Measured height of the exit wound is about 117cm measured from the heel.
W: Due to the absence to abrasions to the face it can be said the deceased was further away from the toilet bowl.
Roux: Bullet hole C and D?
W: Photo 27, this wound could have been caused either by bullet C or D, or it could have caused the head wound in 4.1. Then her left hand could not have been against the head.
W: I would have expected secondary missiles to cause injuries to the inside of her left hand.
W: Further more it was referred to the brain tissue on the wall. If her hand was covering against her head, I would not expect the matter to travel there.
W: I am in the view that the left hand was 60cm or further away from the toilet door.
Roux: Paragraph 36 the two wounds to the back as shown in photo 28.
W: According to Capt Mongena the only bullet that cause the damage was bullet D. None of the bullets that caused the wounds in the hip, arm or head could have caused this damage.
W: These wounds 4.9 are consistent with the falling against a hard surface. As stated by Prof Saayman. Bullet fragments were found by the police and marked as exhibit numbers.
W: B1 - fragmented bullet jacket, it has two grooves. It was found on the bathroom next to the cricket bat. B2 - fragmented jacket weighs 9.8 g and was found between the door and the toilet bowl.
W: Found on the left hand side. B3 - this is a fragment bullet, the combined weight is 47g, found at the entrance to the toilet close to the door frame.
W: B4A and B4B cannot not be from the same bullet as combined they have 7 grooves. B4C weighs 20.1g, I agree with the report that this bullet caused the head wound.
W: B4H was found west of the deceased and has 2 grooves. B4J combined weight is 93.6g. Was found in the head of the deceased.
W: B4K is a fragmented core found by me in the toilet bowl.
Roux: I will come back, the point you are making is that it shows three framents?
Roux: And why is that relevant?
W: My lady the exhibit that was given to me by Capt. Mongena there were 4 fragments and not 3.
W: Bullet which caused the hip wound did not exit. Prof Saayman said that he never retrieved any pieces of the bullet.
W: B4 you can see my lady, there are 3 circles were the three fragments were recovered. I want to point out on top, it looks like a fragment, I am not sure.
W: It could be a jacket or a core.
W: The only remained bullet is that which impacted E and F. The bullet which impacted at E would have lost most of the energy.
W: It would have fallen or rebound into the toilet bowl.
W: My lady, at point F you can see it actually. E is were we both agreed, myself and Capt Mongena, is where a bullet bounced off.
Roux: When it impacts as F causing the tiles to break what would happen to the energy?
W: It rebounds and would have fallen into the toilet with a piece of tile.