The following is a LIVE, ongoing rundown of the day's testimony in the George Zimmerman trial for the shooting death of Trayvon Martin.

The most recent updates from the courtroom Wednesday are on top.


Witness: Rachel Jeantel

5:14 p.m.

De la Rionda objects saying it is improper impeachment because the whole answer isn’t given.

West says she can complete the answer.

She tells West he reads the transcript.

West reads the transcript and asks her if she acknowledges she made the statements.

West asks to break for the day. He says he needs a couple of hours with the witness yet.

Jeantel exclaims, “What?”

Judge Nelson dismisses the jury. She gives them the instructions not to research the case or see any reports.

Judge Nelson tells Jeantel they will continue her testimony Thursday at 9 a.m. and she can’t talk about her testimony with anyone.

Jeantel leaves the courtroom.

Court is in recess until 9 a.m.

5:09 p.m.

West gives Jeantel a copy of her deposition, giving her a moment to read it.

De la Rionda objects that it is not a complete answer. Judge Nelson says he can do that on re-direct.

West asks her what Zimmerman said in response to Martin asking “why you following me?”

Jeantel says she rushed the interview with Crump.

West asks her a question about one of her answers. She asks to see the transcript.

West goes over the transcript with her.

West tells the judge they may have to play the recording.

Jeantel addresses West asking if he is listening. She pats on the witness stand emphasizing as she speaks.

West says he’ll move onto something else.

West says he’d like to talk about the 911 call with the screams for help.

She says she remembers the call.

West describes it. She confirms she has listened to it on TV. She says she doesn’t remember if she heard it at the deposition, but remember talking

about it.

She says she said at the deposition she thought it was Martin’s voice.

West shows her the deposition transcript.

De la Rionda objects to the answer.

She says she wants to get done today.

Judge Nelson says questions should be kept to testimony.

4:57 p.m.

Court resumes.

4:39 p.m.

Court is in recess for 15 minutes.

4:34 p.m.

De la Rionda objects.

West presents a CD of the interview with Crump, presented through ABC News.

De la Rionda asks to approach the bench.

4:31 p.m.

West asks if she ever told Martin’s parents that she was his girlfriend.

She says she doesn’t remember. She says she didn’t think she was going to be because there was another “young lady he was seeing.”

West asks about the number of text messages.

Jeantel explains that not all of them were from her, but her friends using her phone.

She says two of them were from friends.

West asks if she has ever listened to the interview.

She mentions when she met him.

West says he’d like to set the stage and mentions the date of the deposition.

They discuss the scheduling issues for the deposition.

West asks about the interview with Crump and her describing what it was Martin said to the man.

She says Crump didn’t says describe, just asked what she was doing that night.

West says she changed what she said she heard.

She says she did not want to be interviewed by Crump and she rushed it.

He asks is she was going to take it seriously. She says no.

West asks if she why she didn't say no if she didn't want to do the interview.

She says she said she would.

4:23 p.m.

West says he’d like to ask her about the recorded interview.

She says she was at her house. She says there wasn’t a conversation about the type of questions.

Jeantel says she was told the parents and their attorney would be in the room.

She says she gave consent to have it recorded, but not to have it broadcast.

West asks if she knew any of it would be released to the public.

She says she never knew.

“Were you told at different points in time during the interview to repeat things?”

She says yes. “I speak low,” she added.

West asks if she ever heard the press conference.

She says her brother texted her saying he heard her voice on TV.

She says she wasn’t focused on the tape and was shocked her voice was television.

Jeantel says she wasn’t really paying attention, but was worried about her voice.

West asks if on TV, she was identified as the 16-year-old girlfriend of Trayvon Martin.

She says it was “a young girl on the phone with Trayvon Martin the night he died.”

West asks if anyone told her about her being presented as a 16-year-old girl and girlfriend of Martin.

She says yes. “It seemed like it because of my text messages with Trayvon,” she says.

4:13 p.m.

She says Fulton asked why she didn’t go to the wake, but she lied to her.

On a phone call with Fulton and Crump, she says she lied again.

West asks her about lying about being 16 years old.

She says she only remembers about not wanting her age out.

West asks if that was for privacy. She says yes.

De la Rionda objects for asked and answered.

West says he lied to make an objection and asks to approach.

Judge Nelson says he can’t object to his own question. She lets the attorneys approach for a sidebar.

4:09 p.m.

West asks if she told Fulton Martin had said the words used to describe the man.

She says no.

She says “plan A” was to give Fulton the letter.

West asks if that was partly why she didn’t go to the memorial service.

“I didn’t want to see the body,” she says.

“You got to understand, you that last person to talk to a person after he die on the phone,” she says, adding that West should understand how she felt.

West says he knows it was emotionally difficult to go to the funeral.

West asks about the lie that she had gone to the hospital instead of going to Martin’s funeral.

West asks if she would assist in getting Zimmerman arrested.

She answers yes.

She says she was going to be interviewed.

She says she doesn’t remember where it was supposed to be.

She says she didn’t know she was going to be recorded for broadcast.

West asks how it became a telephone interview.

She says she doesn’t remember, but Crump and Fulton were on a call and told her it would be better recorded on phone.

She says she didn’t know about the ABC record.

She knew about the recording with Crump because he said it and asked her to talk louder.

Jeantel says she didn’t know ABC news would be present.

4:02 p.m.

She says she got a voicemail. She also got a “long” text from Sybrina Fulton.

Jeantel says Fulton wanted to talk to her mother. She says her mother was out of the country.

West asks if she lied and said she was 16.

She says yes.

Jeantel says Fulton thought she was a minor, like Martin.

Jeantel says she called her mother, and told her mother to say no.

She says her mother agreed to the interview.

“I did not want to meet the mother in that way, that situation,” she says.

She asks to just tell what happened that day.

She says she got a call she didn’t answer. She got the text from Fulton asking to speak to her mother.

Jeantel says after school she called her mother and knew Fulton wanted to meet her. She told her mother to say no because her plan was to have a friend give her the letter and “I’ll be done with it.”

She says she put her mother on three-way with Fulton. She says she left the phone for two minutes and then heard her mother agree to let her meet Fulton.

West asked if Jeantel thought she met with Fulton and gave her the letter she would be done.

She says she thought she could tell Fulton what happened.

“I never wanted to see somebody cry,” she says.

West asks about her meeting with Fulton.

She says she gave Fulton the letter, but Fulton asked what happened.

She says she told Fulton Martin had been followed that night.

West asks if she used the words Martin spoke.

She says she didn’t. She said told Fulton Martin was being followed.

2:53 p.m.

West asks her about when she realized she was the last person to talk to Martin

Jeantel says she thought they would see who Martin’s last call was with and call her.

She says she thought the person that shot Martin was identified and arrested.

She mentions on the show First 48, the investigators call the first number on the cell phone.

She says Martin’s father called her a second time.

She says her friends told her Martin had been shot and the person was arrested and she found out on a Tuesday.

She says she never thought she was a witness.

West asks about March 18th, but Jeantel says it was Saturday, the 17th.

She says Tracy Martin called her after determining she was the last person to talk to his son.

She says she didn’t know Zimmerman had not been arrested.

West asks about Martin’s wake.

She says her friends went and didn’t know Zimmerman had not been arrested. She says they were texting her and would have told her.

Jeantel says she doesn’t watch the news, except for weather.

She says Tracy Martin asked her to speak to his attorney.

West asks if she agreed because she thought it was a racial thing.

He says they’ll come back to that.

2:43 p.m.

West asks if Jeantel can say what they talked about during that time and where he went.

She says he got caught by the rain.

She says he took a short cut to the mail area.

West asks her if she can say if that was in the complex or another one.

She says the one where his father was.

She tells West she has never been there.

She asks West to repeat what he is saying and says she is confused.

She says Martin was at the mailing place and asked her to check the All-Star game.

West says he had to go about a mile to get from the store to the mail place.

She says the rain caught him and he did a shortcut to the mailing area.

“She was standing under the mail area,” she says.

West says he’d like to talk about how she came to be involved in the case.

He asks if she thought it was just a fight and didn’t think to tell anyone.

She says she doesn’t understand what he is talking about.

Jeantel says she called back, she believed it was just a fight and she was told Martin was by his father’s house and his father might help him. She didn’t think it was “deadly serious,” she says.

West asks her about when she said he should run and Martin said no.

He asks about the next thing she heard Martin say, “Why you following me?”

She says she closed the door, and she heard that.

She tells West, “You can go.”

She says she heard Zimmerman say, “What you doing around here?”

She says she doesn’t really remember talking to Benjamin Crump and she didn’t really want to talk to him. She says the only thing she thought was the letter.

3:32 p.m.

She says she first met Martin in second grade. She says she reconnected with him on her birthday, Feb. 1, 2012.

She says his friends live in her neighborhood. She says they would ride bikes and play games.

Jeantel says she was not his girlfriend and they did not go on a date.

She says she saw him a lot before he went out of town the week before he died.

Jeantel says she continued to talk on the phone and text Martin when he went out of town.

“On February 26, did you text with him throughout the morning and early afternoon?” West asks.

She says yes.

West asks if they were on the phone pretty much all day.

She says sometimes friends would join a three-way phone call.

West submits an exhibit. There’s some confusion as to what it is marked as.

De la Rionda says he has an objection.

West gives the witness a list of the times, beginning and end, of the calls between her and Martin from Feb. 26.

Jeantel says there should be more.

She says the calls began around 12 that day.

West says the list only starts with a call at 5:09 p.m.

He says the first call starts at 5:09 and says the end time.

He describes the rest of the calls.

He says the final call starts at 7:12 and ends 7:15 p.m.

West asks if she remembers what time Martin said he was leaving to go to the store.

She says around six. She talked with him while he was on the way to, at the, and leaving the store.

She says she can’t say which call it was.

West goes on to say a 7-Eleven photo shows he was there at 6:23 p.m.

West says the call Zimmerman made to police was at 7:09 p.m.

3:22 p.m.

West resumes questioning.

3:21 p.m.

Judge Nelson asks for the jury to be brought back in.

2:59 p.m.

She says she didn’t realize the last day she spoke with him was the day she died.

De la Rionda asks if Martin’s dad called her about being the last person to speak to him on the phone.

She says yes.

She says she didn’t go to Martin’s wake.

De la Rionda asks her if she needs a break.

He asks why she didn’t go.

She pauses and says she didn’t want to see the body.

De la Rionda asks her why she lied about why she didn’t go to the funeral.

“Felt guilty,” she says, adding that she was the last person to talk to Martin.

De la Rionda asks if she has heard the recording with the cries for help.

She says the voice sounds like Martin.

West asks if it would be a good time for a break. Judge Nelson says court will take a 15 minutes break. She asks counsel to approach.

2:53 p.m.

Jeantel says she told Martin to run.

She says she called Martin back and was able to talk to him again.

She says she told him to run, but Martin said he would just walk faster.

She says Martin said “oh [expletive].”

She says she told him to run again, but he again said he was close to his dad’s house.

She says she went to fix her hair, but was talking using a Bluetooth device.

She says he said “why are you following me for?” and she heard a hard-breathing man say “what you doing around here?”

She says she heard a bump and assumed it was the headset. She says she heard wet grass sound.

She says she called “Trayvon, Trayvon, what’s going on?”

She says she heard Martin say “get off” and the phone shut off.

She says she called him back, but wasn’t able to talk to him.

De la Rionda asks if she ever talked to Martin again. She says no.

She says there was a rumor Monday at his school that he passed. She says she didn’t believe it.

She says the Tuesday after she found out because her friend sent her a text of an article.

2:41 p.m.

She says she is currently attending school and will be in 12th grade.

De la Rionda asks if she ever went on a date with Martin. She says no, they were just friends.

She says she talked to Martin several times on the phone the day of the shooting.

She describes Martin’s headset.

She says Martin went to the store for his step-brother to get candy and an Arizona.

She says it was about to rain when he went.

She says the conversation with Martin continued and at some point the phone disconnected, but they called each other back.

She says Martin described a man watching him.

“I did not think it was a big idea,” she says.

Jeantel says Martin said a man kept watching him.

West objects to the narrative form. Nelson overrules.

She says she asked Martin what the man looked like. She says Martin said the man looked “creepy” and “white.”

De la Rionda asks her to speak clearly.

She uses an expletive, too.

She says she suggested to Martin the man was a “rapist.”

She says Martin was going to try to “lose” the man by walking home.

West objects.

De la Rionda restates the question.

West says he is having trouble seeing. Judge Nelson says he can move his seat.

De la Rionda asks what Martin said next.

She says Martin said he was walking home and leaving the mailing area.

She says they started talking about the All-Star game.

2:29 p.m.

The state calls Rachel Jeantel. She is 19 years old and lives in Miami.

Witness: Ramona Rumph

2:27 p.m.

O’Mara asks about the contact police made with the two people.

Rumph says the form does not say if the people were residents.

The responding officers were Officer Jack Murray and Officer Jordan Beacham, both with the Sanford Police Department.

She says on this event the cleared with a code that said “no event.”

The other event determined a subject lived there.

O’Mara asks about the 22-12 event.

He asks if Rumph is aware the person was arrested for burglary in the neighborhood and he lived there.

She says she is not aware.

He asks if she ever was a dispatcher. Rumph says yes.

He asks about the Aug. 3 call and if she heard anything in Zimmerman’s voice.

Mantei objects.

Judge Nelson says O’Mara can call her as his own witness.

He asks if there was any concern about five calls over six months by one person.

He asks if problem callers are highlighted.

She says they do not.

He asks if this is an unusual amount of calls. She says she can’t answer without doing some research.

Mantei has no rebuttal.  Rumph is excused.

2:20 p.m.

Mantei asks if the system reports indicated if the police made contact.

She says yes on two of them: August 6 she says police made contact with two subjects.

She says police did a field contact report.

The second one was dated October 1, 2011 and police came in contact with two subjects, but no report was taken.

O’Mara begins cross-examination.

2:16 p.m.

The fifth call is from February 2, 2012.

Mantei plays the call.

2:14 p.m.

The fourth call is from Oct. 1, 2011.

Mantei plays the call.

2:11 p.m.

The third call is from Sept. 23, 2011.

Mantei plays the call.

2:10 p.m.

The second one is from August 6, 2011.

Mantei plays the call.

2:07 p.m.

Mantei asks her about the times for the 911 calls made the night of the shooting.

Mantei asks about the first non-emergency call made by Zimmerman.

The first one is from August 3, 2011.

O’Mara repeats his objection, but it is overruled.

Mantei plays the call.

2:03 p.m.

Prosecutor Richard Mantei begins questioning Rumph.

Witness: Jeannee Manalo

2:02 p.m.

De la Rionda asks about her statement from a transcript.

He asks about when he went to her house on March 26, 2012, and took a statement from her.

“I think Zimmerman was definitely on top because of his size,” De la Rionda quotes. She says she remembers that.

De la Rionda asks if she ever say Martin stand up.

“At that time, I don’t know who they are,” she says.

O’Mara re-cross examines.

He asks her about her statement in the transcript that “the guy on top was bigger.” He has her read the sentences before it, adding that it is out of context.

In the transcript, she reads her statement saying she compared the pictures on TV and was able to compare that Zimmerman was on top.

De la Rionda asks if the person was on top was the person that got up.

She says yes.

Manalo is excused from the witness stand.

The state recalls Ramona Rumph.

1:54 p.m.

O’Mara asks if she would acknowledge that her comparison was based on aged photographs shown to her.

She says yes.

O’Mara asks her if she is comparing Zimmerman to the football pictures. She says yes.

He asks if she saw the 7-Eleven video. She says no.

O’Mara asks about the noises she heard.

He asks about her husband going outside and if the standing person talked to her husband. She says yes.

De la Rionda begins re-direct questioning.

“Did you believe Trayvon Martin was skinnier and smaller than George Zimmerman?” De la Rionda asks.

O’Mara objects.

“Mr. Zimmerman was the bigger of the two individuals?”

O’Mara objects.

De la Rionda asks again.

She says confirms.

He hands her a transcript.

De la Rionda wants to show the witness and exhibit, but O’Mara objects that it is bolstering the witness.

They approach Judge Nelson for a sidebar.

1:45 p.m.

O’Mara shows her the photograph her husband took.

He asks if she saw the injuries seen in the photo on Zimmerman. She says she first saw the photo a few weeks later.

She says she understands Zimmerman is on trial for second-degree murder.

O’Mara asks her about her testimony about the shadows and the size comparison.

He says he would like to show her something and Judge Nelson asks him to show it to counsel first.

O’Mara shows her an evidence photo of Zimmerman from the police station.

She says she did see it.

O’Mara says as the witness made request to make a comparison, he’d like to show her an exhibit.

He asks to be heard at the bench. They enter a sidebar.

1:35 p.m.

The jury is seated. Judge Nelson checks to make sure none of the saw reports or researched the case.

O'Mara resumes questioning Manalo.

He asks what she used to compare the size of Zimmerman and Martin.

O'Mara submits multiple photos as exhibits.

He shows a black and white photograph of Martin showing his face and a hoodie.

She says she has seen it and used it to compare.

O'Mara shows another photo of Martin in a Hollister t-shirt.

He shows one of Martin in a football uniform.

She says she recognizes it and used it to help in her comparison.

O'Mara asks her to guess his age in the photo. She says 11 or 12.

O'Mara shows another photo of Martin in a football uniform holding a football.

She says she recognizes it and guesses his age was 16.

O'Mara hands her a piece of paper with another photo of Martin. It shows Martin wearing a Hollister brand t-shirt from the shoulder up.

He asks her the same questions. But she is not asked to guess the age.

O'Mara asks her about a picture her husband took.

He asks if it was licensed to ABC. She says she doesn't know

De la Rionda objects and the attorneys go into a sidebar with Judge Nelson.

1:31 p.m.

Judge Nelson asks for the jury to be brought in.

1:29 p.m.

Both De la Rionda and O'Mara are in front of Manalo. O'Mara is asking her about pictures she saw of Martin.

Returning from lunch

1:26 p.m.

The attorneys approach Judge Nelson for a sidebar.

Break for lunch

12:02 p.m.

Judge Nelson breaks for lunch. She instructs Manalo that she cannot discuss her testimony with anyone. They will be due back at 1:10 p.m.

Witness: Jeannee Manalo

11:59 a.m.

O’Mara asks her what photo she used for comparison photos.

He asks if she had any idea of her height and weight. She says no.

She has her look at a photograph of Zimmerman.

She says she only saw his side. She says he was wearing a jacket.

O’Mara asks her about a hoodie photo of Martin and how she compared size.

“That’s how I compared it, maybe I am wrong,” she says.

She says she has more than one picture of him. She describes the one of him wearing a football uniform.

She says she knows he was 17, but doesn’t know when the football photo was taken.

O’Mara refers to a “Hollister” photograph. She says she doesn’t remember seeing it.

De la Rionda objects and asks to approach.

11:45 a.m.

O’Mara shows her a large picture of Zimmerman with blood under his nose.

She says she didn’t see his face, just the side.

O’Mara submits another exhibit to the court.

De la Rionda says he objects to a photo.

Judge Nelson asks the attorneys to approach.

11:42 a.m.

O’Mara asks if it is from an interview on March 20, 2012.

She says she doesn’t remember the time, but knows she was interviewed.

O’Mara asks if she describes the individuals or compares them at all

De la Rionda objects to improper impeachment.

Judge Nelson says he can ask her on re-direct.

Manalo refers to the second page, which mentions she saw shadows of two men on the grass.

O’Mara asks if she described the men.

She says no, but says the question wasn’t asked.

O’Mara asks if she ever went outside. She says no.

“After the gunshot, I saw one on the ground, on the grass. I don’t remember the other one,” she says.

O’Mara asks about her seeing other evidence helping her make a comparison. “Did you see George Zimmerman that night after the shooting,” he asks.

She says her husband was talking to him.

11:35 a.m.

O’Mara asks her where she heard the howling noise while pointing out the area on a diagram.

He asks about her statements in the case and her deposition.

“You said the next thing that caught your attention, right?” He asks. She says yes.

She says she looked out the sliding door, but can’t remember how many times she looked. She lists all the times she looked out.

O’Mara asks if she remembered telling the police she say a neighbor.

She says she was interviewed by so many people and if they didn’t ask, she might not have told them.

O’Mara asks about her interview.

She says she tries to tell them everything she knows.

He asks about her statement to a Florida Department of Law Enforcement person.

He asks to approach the witness with an unofficial transcript.  Judge Nelson instructs him to show it to counsel.

O'Mara asks Manalo to review it.

11:25 a.m.

De la Rionda shows photos of the crime scene at night. She can see her residence in the second photo shown.

She says her porch light was not on like it is in the photograph.

De la Rionda shows a photograph of her residence and Martin’s body covered in a yellow medical blanket.

He shows a daytime photo of the area and points out her residence, which she confirms.

De la Rionda shows her residence on a diagram.

He finishes questioning.

Defense attorney Mark O’Mara begins questioning.

11:18 a.m.

She says when she saw the people, she didn’t care about the size. She say to be specific, after seeing the news, the top was bigger than the bottom.

O’Mara objects to leading question.

De la Rionda asks her opinion as to who was on top. She says she believes it was Zimmerman after comparing the size of their body.

She says she remember hearing “help” more than once.

She says the howling sound was farther away, but the help sound was closer.

She motions that the howling sound was off to the right.

She says her husband went outside after she told him someone was shot.

She says her husband came back inside because a paramedic asked for a plastic bag.

Manalo says it was a Wal-Mart bag.

De la Rionda shows her an aerial photo of the complex.

11:12 a.m.

De la Rionda returns to questioning.

11:10 a.m.

She says her husband and daughter were home with her at the time of the incident, watching TV.

She says her husband was building a coffee table they had bought that day.

She describes the weather conditions as “a little rainy.”

She says she heard “a howling sound” and looked out the sliding door, but didn’t see anything.

She says after she heard the howling, she forgot about it, but then heard what sounded like “help.”

De la Rionda asks Manalo how many times she looked out the window.

She says when she heard each sound, the howling and “help” sound, and when she saw two people on the ground.

She says after she heard “help,” she didn’t see anything, she sat down and some noises caught her attention.

She describes it as “rumbling” or “struggling.”

De la Rionda clarifies that she looked out a third time.

She says she saw her neighbor and remembers him asking “Are you guys OK? Do you need me to call 911?”

She says her husband told her to sit down and mind her own business.

She says she did, and then she heard the shot.

Manalo says she saw one person on top, moving his hands like “he was hitting him.”

She says she was not able to see faces because it was dark.

She could tell one person was bigger than the other. She starts her response, “After seeing the news…”

O’Mara objects saying it is improper foundation for her testimony.

Judge Nelson asks the attorneys to approach.

10:59 a.m.

De la Rionda questions Manalo about her family and school activities.  She says she is going to school, but previously worked in restaurant.

She lives in Seminole County, and lived at Retreat View Circle back in Feb. 2012.

10:57 a.m.

The jury is reseated and the state call's their next witness.

Witness: Jayne Surdyka

10:39 a.m.

De la Rionda asks about the extent of the rain.

She says she doesn’t think it was pouring down rain and didn’t obstruct her view.

Court is in recess for 15 minutes.

10:38 a.m.

West asks if prior to the evening of Feb. 26, 2012, she had ever heard Martin’s or Zimmerman’s voice.

She says she had not.

He asks if she ever heard either person’s voice since.

She says no.

West asks about her saying to 911 that she wanted to remain anonymous.

She says she was shaken up so yes, she wanted that.

West asks “And that changed?”

Yes, she says.

West asks about her interview with Investigator Serino and the time frame she mentioned.

She says after it happened and she talked to a friend on the phone, she went out and talked to a neighbor who took her over to a police officer.

She says she was crying and the officer said she would send another one to her house.

She says an officer knocked on her back window and had her write down what she saw on a form.

She says they told her another officer, Officer Serino, would come talk to her later.

West asks about her comment that Serino never went up to look out the window she looked out from.

She says she made the comment.

De la Rionda objects twice.

West asks her if she would defer to his judgment. She says she can’t say.

West asks her about going out to talk to the police.

De la Rionda objects that it was asked and answered. Judge Nelson says “Alright, let’s get to the point,” after West says it’s leading to a point.

West asks her about a national television interview.

She says she was disguised.

West asks if she went on national television twice. She says no.

She says she saw the interview.

“The whole reason for this was that you thought it was Travyon Martin that was crying so desperately for someone to help him?” West asks.

She says she wanted to say what she saw and let people make their own judgments.

West takes a moment to speak with OMara.

He finishes questioning.

De la Rionda re-directs.

10:27 a.m.

West asks if she can reconcile what she thinks she saw with the facts.

She says what she saw is all she can tell him.

West asks if she made certain assumptions.

He says one of them was about the voice she heard before and the ones later she heard arguing.

She says they were close and it was the same location.

He says she also assumed the confrontational, aggressive voice was Zimmerman’s.

She says “Yes, because he was a man.”

He asks about her belief that the other voice was Trayvon Martin.

She says yes.

“Or it could’ve been a man with a higher voice,” West asks.

De la Rionda objects based on asked and answered.

West asks if she assumed that the deeper voice was Zimmerman’s.

“Again, it sounded like a man’s voice, the louder aggressive voice,” she answered.

West continues asking about her identification of the voices.

De la Rionda objects.

Judge Nelson says it is another way to ask the same question.

West asks to get some water.

10:19 a.m.

West says he is trying to orient her and the jury as to where she heard the voices.

He shows an aerial photo of the complex. He points out the location of her home and the approximate location of the voices.

West asks her about the glare of her nightlight.

She says she can’t exactly pinpoint where the people were when she saw them, except the general area.

West asks about her seeing a person on top with a dark colored shirt on.

West asks about when she called police.

“Do you believe that, that you were looking at the men when the shot was fired?” West asks.

She says yes.

She says thinks she was on the phone with 911 when the shot was fired.

West asks about the 911 call and her time on the phone.

West asks about her telling the 911 operator that she can open the window.

She says she was absolutely sure she opened the window.

She says she called someone afterward.

She says after hearing the “pop, pop, pop,” the person was walking toward her window.

West demonstrates the movement she described seeing the person walking make.

West asks her if she ever saw pictures of Zimmerman’s injuries. She says no.

She says the neighbor was there first, and another person that looked like a police officer had Zimmerman put his hands up.

West asks if she saw Zimmerman “fully cooperative” with police.

She says she saw him put his hands behind his back.

West asks if she thinks she was watching during the gunshot and if she saw a muzzle blast.

Surdyka says she doesn’t know she’s never seen one.

West asks if she has ever watched a movie with a gun fired.

She says she doesn’t know what he is referring to.

De la Rionda objects to a question that it is speculation.

West asks if Surdyka knew where Martin was shot.

She says at the time no, but knows he was shot in the chest.

10:02 a.m.

West asks if she has listened to the recording with the cries for help in the background.

She says she has heard it on the news a couple of times.

West asks her about hearing two yells for help.

“I just always thought there was two,” she answers.

West asks about her looking out to see the men and seeing two figures.

“To me they both looked vertical,” she says.

West clarifies that she saw one on top of the other.

West asks when she thought it was a serious event.

She says when she shut her night light off and saw two men on the ground.

He asks her about the voice she first heard.

“Just someone talking really loud, because I could hear them even with my window closed,” she says.

West asks if she heard distress in the voice.

She says they were loud.

West suggests it could have been someone talking on a phone.

She says she thought it was a loud voice.

West asks about the time that might have passed.

She says she didn’t think it was 10 minutes, but more like five.

West asks if she assumed the voice she heard before belonged to the voices she heard later.

She says yes.

9:51 a.m.

West tells her to take a deep breath. He asks her abour the cries for help.

"That was so powerful that you knew this was an extreme life-threatening situation," West asked.

She responds yes.

West says they'll talk about the setting.

9:50 a.m.

Surdyka looks down occasionally as she listens to the call, which lasts for about 14 minutes.

Sybrina Fulton wipes her eyes with a tissue.

De la Rionda asks Surdyka if it was a traumatic event for her.

She says yes.

De la Rionda finishes questioning.

West approaches to question, but De la Rionda asks to approach the bench.

9:34 a.m.

De la Rionda shows an aerial photo of the home complex and points out where Surdyka’s home was.

He asks her to show where she saw the people.

De la Rionda shows the dark crime scene photos. He shows a daytime photo of the scene.

He points out in each one where Surdyka’s home was, confirming it with her.

De la Rionda points to a diagram of the crime scene, showing where she was watching from.

De la Rionda plays Surdyka’s 911 call.

9:25 a.m.

Prosecutor Bernie de la Rionda questions her about the floor plan of the home.

Surdyka says she normally keeps the blinds open so her cat can look out the window.

She says she was home the evening of the shooting. Around 7 p.m., she was in the master bedroom, after having just showered, with the TV on, but the volume down.

She says she heard the rain and closed the window. She says when she went back to her bed she heard voices.

“With the window closed, I just heard a very loud voice,” she says, adding that it surprised her because she thought someone was walking their dog in the rain.

She says she heard a “very loud, dominant voice.”

She says she heard the voices again and raised the window so she could hear the voices.

She says she kneeled down so she could look out into the courtyard.

She says she heard a “very aggressive voice” from someone “agitated” and “angry.”

She says she heard a “softer” voice talking back.

Surdyka says her night light created a glare, preventing her from seeing.

She says she shut the light off to see. When she did that, she says she looked down and saw two people on the ground, “one on top of each other.”

She describes seeing two people on the ground.

De la Rionda asks her to describe how she is using her hands to demonstrate for the jury.

She says she saw shuffling of wrestling.

“I thought ‘Oh my gosh, something horrible is happening,” she says she thought while grabbing her cell phone to call 911.

De la Rionda asks he about the yells for help.

“I really felt it was the boy’s voice,” she says.

O’Mara objects.

De la Rionda asks about the voice again.

“The boy. It was like a boy’s voice,” she answers.

De la Rionda asks her about her past experience dealing with children.

She says after hearing the yells for help, she heard three popping noises.

Surdyka says she was shaking as she saw one person get up and walk toward her window.  She says they walked closer to the porch and put their hand to their head.  She demonstrates by almost making a salute.

She says the neighbor came out and went to Zimmerman.

9:10 a.m.

The state calls Jane Surdyka. She tells the court she has been unemployed, but worked as a recreation therapist. She tells the court her education history. She qualified for the Olympics in the 80s. She lived at Retreat at Twin Lakes in Feb. 2012.

9:06 a.m.

The jurors are seated in the courtroom.

9 a.m.

Judge Nelson says Juror B-72 was dismissed for reasons unrelated to the case.  She says she has reviewed the case law and testimony of Mr. Noffke and says the tapes will be allowed as evidence.

The attorneys enter sidebar with the judge.

8:10 a.m.

Court is expected to resume at 9 a.m. with more witness testimony.