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Hannah Rogers

A Guide to Deduction

A Guide to Deduction is the ultimate handbook for any aspiring Sherlock Holmes or Watson. Building on the massively successful, the book includes not only advice on deducing aspects of an individual but on a wide range of skills every detective needs. Learn how to build a mind palace, interrogate and break codes on a par with the world’s only consulting detective.
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Andrews UK, MX Publishing
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  • dhivyan awesomeцитує4 роки тому
    long nails spread infections and are not allowed in clinical settings
  • Amandeep242612цитує4 роки тому
    32. (See above) Rounded crescent cuts pointing upwards belong to rounded tipped scissors commonly used by barbers.

    33. (See above)Sharper straight cuts indicate the use of hairdresser’s scissors.

    34. An artist who has very short finger nails is more likely to be a sculptor as long nails can break/cause pain to the artist while working on the pottery wheels because of the pressure used against the clay with one’s hands to manipulate it into shape.

    35. A person working in the architecture industry has a tendency to observe building elements above anything. (For example, windows and structure of walls.)

    36. A chef or someone working in food might have irregular cuts and burns on their hands and arms, but otherwise have very clean hands with short nails.

    37. If a person has artificial nails or natural nails longer than one-quarter inch, they are not any form of hospital staff: long nails spread infections and are not allowed in clinical settings.

    38. Someone who has worked in hospitality will often say “behind” when walking behind someone or trying to get past a person, rather than “excuse me” etc.

    39. People who work in small quarters may use simple one word commands like “behind” when trying to get past a person.

    40. People who work using their hands usually sneeze into the crook of their elbow on impulse, even when they have tissues on hand. (Like those who handle food, chemicals, lab equipment.)

    41. Someone working in a bakery will have several little cuts all over his hands, due to the crust of hot bread: they will also have flour on their shoes.

    42. Someone who needs to present as part of their job will frequently check how they look, possibly carrying a mirror with them at all times.

    43. Someone who needs to present as part of their will also most likely talk “with their hands” to emphasise their points.

    44. Black, green and red are the most common white board pen colours, and having any combination of these inks smeared on the finger tips or side of the hand suggests that a person works with a whiteboard, most commonly teachers.

    45. The same traces of colour on the lips or tongue suggests they use a project and water soluble markers.

    46. These inks stain very badly on fabric, and are often possible to find even after being washed.

    47. Police officers will have an unusual walk. This is due to the massive amount of equipment they typically have to carry on their belts.

    48. If a person is unusually quick with knowing the alphabetical order of letter, chances are they work at/frequently use a library.

    49. You can tell if someone is a digital artist, or at least not used to working in traditional media, if they have a noticeable callous on the outer palm heel of their dominant hand.

    50. If someone works in both traditional and digital mediums, they will lack this callous: due to trying to avoid smudging their work.

    51. You can often tell a supermarket cashier from the bruises and scrapes around their hands and wrists often caused by swift, and sometimes clumsy, handling of a range of items and materials.

    52. Someone who works in a coffee shop will have outer clothes that smell of coffe
  • Devshree Waghцитуєторік
    long, thin callouses along the back of their heel, it could be an indication of wearing boots frequently, particularly industrial/work boots.

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