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Nathan Rose is a Director and Principal Crash Reconstructionist at Kineticorp, LLC, a Denver-based crash reconstruction, forensic engineering, and forensic visualization firm that he helped found in 2005. Prior to that, he held positions as an engineer (1998 to 2003) and a senior engineer (2003 to 2005) at Knott Laboratory, another Denver-based forensic engineering firm. He holds a bachelor’s degree in Engineering from the Colorado School of Mines (1998) and a master’s degree in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Colorado at Denver (2003). Nathan is accredited as a Traffic Accident Reconstructionist by the Accreditation Commission for Traffic Accident Reconstruction (ACTAR).  He has offered expert testimony as a crash reconstructionist in courts around the United States. During his graduate studies, he specialized in dynamics and impact mechanics and he has published numerous technical articles and reports related to vehicular crash reconstruction. These articles have covered topics including crush analysis, structural restitution, video analysis, crash test sensor analysis, rollover crash reconstruction and analysis, and motorcycle crash dynamics and reconstruction. Nathan is a past organizer for the Rollover, Rear Impact, and Accident Reconstruction Sessions held annually at the SAE World Congress. He teaches two courses through the Society of Automotive Engineers – one a general 3-day course on crash reconstruction and another that dives deep on reconstruction rollover crashes. He is in the process of finishing 3 books that will be published the Society of Automotive Engineers (Rollover Crash Reconstruction, Motorcycle Crash Reconstruction, and Pedestrian Crash Reconstruction). The first is due out in April 2018.


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According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, “of the nearly 9.1 million passenger car, SUV, pickup and van crashes in 2010, only 2.1% involved a rollover. However, rollovers accounted for nearly 35% of all deaths from passenger vehicle crashes...

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The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has reported that, in 2013, there were 4,668
motorcyclists killed and 88,000 motorcyclists injured in motor vehicle traffic crashes [NHTSA, 2015]. They noted that “per registered...

Vehicle Crash Reconstruction: Principles and Technology

Course Description: This is a comprehensive course giving a broad overview of crash reconstruction. Over this three day course we will cover the underlying physical principles used by crash reconstructionists, types of physical evidence from different crash types along wth their meaning, and empirical data reconstructionists can draw on in their analysis of crashes. We will cover motorcycle crashes, rollover crashes, pedestrian crashes, heavy truck crashes, crush analysis, event data recorders, video analysis, photogrammetry, and many other topics.  

Who Should Attend?
This course is well-suited for experienced crash reconstructionists, individuals just beginning to work in crash reconstruction, students, and attorneys. 

Details: December 5th-7th in Phoenix, AZ

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6070 Greenwood Plaza Blvd., Suite 200
Greenwood Village, CO 80111