This evidence may be admissible for another purpose, such as proving identity, plan, intent, motive, preparation, opportunity, mistake, accident, consent, knowledge (IPIMPOMACK).
On request by a defendant in a criminal case, the prosecutor must:
(A) provide reasonable notice of the general nature of any such evidence that the prosecutor intends to offer at trial; and
(B) do so before trial, or during trial if the court, for good cause, excuses lack of pretrial notice.
The following are examples of evidence that satisfies the requirement:
(1) Testimony of a Witness with Knowledge: testimony that an item is what it is claimed to be.
(2) Nonexpert Opinion About Handwriting: a nonexpert's opinion that handwriting is genuine, based on a familiarity with it that was not acquired for the current litigation.
(3) Comparison by an Expert Witness or the Trier of Fact: a comparison with an authenticated specimen by an expert witness or the trier of fact.
(4) Distinctive Characteristics and the Like: the appearance, contents, substance, internal patterns, or other distinctive characteristics of the item, taken together with all the circumstances.
(5) Opinion About a Voice: an opinion identifying a person's voice - whether heard firsthand or through a mechanical or electronic transmission or recording - based on hearing the voice at any time under circumstances that connect it with the alleged speaker.
(6) Evidence About a Telephone Conversation: for a telephone conversation, evidence that a call was made to the number assigned at the time to:
(A) a particular person, if circumstances, including self identification, show that the person answering was the one called; or
(B) a particular business, if the call was made to a business and the call related to business reasonably transacted over the telephone.
(7) Evidence About Public Records: evidence that:
(A) a document was recorded or filed in a public office as authorized by law; or
(B) a purported public record or statement is from the office where items of this kind are kept.
(8) Evidence About Ancient Documents or Data Compilations: for a document or data compilation, evidence that it:
(A) is in a condition that creates no suspicion about its authenticity;
(B) was in a place where, if authentic, it would likely be; and
(C) is at least 20 years old when offered.
(9) Evidence About a Process or System: evidence describing a process or system and showing that it produces an accurate result.
(10) Methods Provided by a Statute or Rule: any method of authentication or identification allowed by a federal statute or a rule prescribed by the Supreme Court.