[Updated at 11:11 a.m. ET]
Pleasants says chapters in the book include how to testify as a witness and profiling.
[Updated at 11:09 a.m. ET]
The prosecution has called professor Scott Pleasants to testify. He taught Zimmerman in a class about criminal investigations in the summer of 2011 at Seminole State County.
[Updated at 11:05 a.m. ET]
The jury is being seated.
[Updated at 11 a.m. ET]
The judge is back on the bench. The prosecutor says there are some audio issues with the next witness.
[Updated at 10:38 a.m. ET]
The judge says the next witness will be testifying via webcam and won't be available until 11 a.m. ET. She has recessed court until then.
[Updated at 10:36 a.m. ET]
Krzenski tells defense attorney O'Mara that this is the only rider release filed by Zimmerman. He has been excused, and the attorneys are at a sidebar.
[Updated at 10:34 a.m. ET]
The prosecution has called Jim Krzenski to the witness stand. He is the administrative manager for the Sanford Police Department. He's reviewing a rider release form filled out by Zimmerman on March 15, 2010. Zimmerman lists the reason for his ride-along as: "Solidify my chances of a career in law enforcement." The prosecution has no more questions.
[Updated at 10:33 a.m. ET]
Carter says "imperfect self-defense" is where "the force that you are encountering, you meet that force disproportionately -- excess force. Like a gunshot." The prosecution has finished its questions, and the witness has been excused.
[Updated at 10:30 a.m. ET]
The defense has finished its questions. Prosecutor Mantei wants to know about claiming self-defense when you provoke an attack. The defense objects, and the attorneys are at a sidebar.
[Updated at 10:28 a.m. ET]
Carter says "imperfect self-defense" is where someone counters force from a threat with a disproportionate level of force.
[Updated at 10:25 a.m. ET]
Carter says he also taught the class about "imperfect self-defense," where the tables turn in a situation.
[Updated at 10:24 a.m. ET]
Injuries support a person's fear of great bodily harm, according to Carter, but a person can still have a fear of harm without having injuries.
"You don't have to wait until you're almost dead to defense yourself?" asks West.