[Updated at 10:14 a.m. ET]
O'Mara said he uses a software that is also used by police departments to create the 3D animations.
[Updated at 10:12 a.m. ET]
The problem with the overhead projector seems to be the fact that Schumaker's 3D animation is on a Mac.
[Updated at 10:08 a.m ET]
O'Mara is asking Schumaker to explain at the judge's bench how he used the evidence in the case to build the 3D animation. The cameras in the courtroom cannot shoot the animation due to the angle of the laptop.
[Updated at 10:03 a.m. ET]
The overhead projector wouldn't work. So Schumaker is showing the Mantei and the judge the animation at the bench.
[Updated at 9:59 a.m. ET]
Schumaker said he had everything he needed to create the 3D animation in the Zimmerman case. He is about to play the 3D animation for the court.
[Updated at 9:54 a.m. ET]
Schumaker said he put motion capture suits on a couple of volunteers from O'Mara's law firm.
[Updated at 9:51 a.m. ET]
O'Mara asked Schumaker to list the evidence he used to create the 3D animation in the Zimmerman case.
"The discovery from the district attorneys office, photographs, corner photographs, corner reports, and police reports, audio from the 911 calls," Schumaker said.
[Updated at 9:48 a.m. ET]
Schumaker said he was able to work audio from 911 calls into the 3D animation in Zimmerman's case.
[Updated at 9:47 a.m. ET]
"The scope of work was to do a reconstruction of the scene with the information we had and the creation of an animated timeline," Schumaker said.
[Updated at 9:44 a.m. ET]
Schumaker has worked on 59 criminal cases in total. He has also worked on a variety of civil cases.
[Updated at 9:41 a.m ET]
O'Mara asked Schumaker to explain fact patterns of other cases he has worked on in the past.
[Updated at 9:39 a.m. ET]
Schumaker says he has never testified in a case outside of California.