Day two of the retrial of federal agent Christopher Deedy focused on a doctor's report shortly after the 2011 shooting.
Dr. Kyle Perry was the first person to take the stand on Friday. Perry , an emergency room doctor at the Queen's Medical Center, says Kollin Elderts came in first.
He says the 23 year old died at least 20 minutes before his body arrived at the ER.
Then came Deedy in handcuffs with a broken nose and covered in blood. Perry says Deedy didn't say much, but appeared to be clear-eyed and stable.
"I believe he had said he did not want to go into any other detail," said Perry. "I don't have anything documented that would suggest he was intoxicated."
Elderts was killed in the early morning hours of Nov. 5, 2011. By the time he go to the ER, Deedy had already told police he was the one who shot Elderts at the Waikiki McDonald's on Kuhio Avenue.
Deedy maintains it was self-defense while prosecutors are calling it murder.
The second witness on the stand on Friday was Honolulu Police Department Evidence Specialist Leslie Murakami, who went over the bloody scene and the bullet holes in the walls.
Deedy's attorney gave a flash of Deedy's badge before breaking for lunch.
In his opening statements, attorney Tom Otake says the surveillance video will prove Deedy did indeed show his badge and identify himself as an agent before things escalated at McDonald's that night.
Jurors also heard from a McDonald's worker who was just a few feet from the confrontation and shooting.
The worker described the demeanor of the people involved in the moments leading up to the fatal shots.
Brandalynn Salzbrenner and jurors spent some 15 minutes watch the raw surveillance clips taken from the restaurant without any commentary or questions.
Salzbrenner described Elderts and his friend Shane Medeiros as being happy that night. She also described Deedy's friend, Adam Gutkowski, who was with him. She said Gutkowski appeared to be a "happy drunk" before the night turned worse.
Prosecutors also asked about the encounter between Elderts and Mikael Perrine, who was having trouble paying for his meal. She says Elderts offered to pay for the meal, but Perrine became somewhat upset.
Jurors will have the weekend off and return to court next week. Last summer, the first trial lasted nearly a month and a half.