Okay. So we'll just start from the very top on the upper left-hand corner. You have Michael Brown's name and then on the right-hand side you have once again the examination 2014-5413. You have the heading, Supplemental Microscopic Examination Report.
Then you have Microscopic Slide Examination, and then you have the body of the paragraph where I preface by saying tissue fragment.
And then I say sections of the tissue fragment from the exterior surface of the police officer's motor vehicle. I say that because that's where I knew where it came from, so I'm just trying to give it a description so that if someone looks at this later on, this kind of identifies where I got the tissue from and also helps to remind me where it came from.
Are consistent with a fragment of skin overlying soft tissue and then I put in parentheses connective tissue. So when I'm looking at this particular fragment there is characteristics of cutaneous skin that let me know histologically that it is skin as opposed to something mucosal. When I say mucosal, like the inner side of your lip, that's an epithelial surface, meaning the outer layer of cells that surfaces a lining, but it is a different type of tissue being that it is mucosal.
The difference between mucosal and actual true skin, there's something called a granular layer. On the histology, and when I was talking about like the stratum corneum, you have the granular layer and you have another layer, you have a basilar layer. All of these things are kind of in a continuum.