"We have factual innocence," O'Mara said of Zimmerman being innocent. O'Mara told the jury there was no evidence of Zimmerman being a "cop wannabe" because he turned down the opportunity to be part of citizen's patrol.
O'Mara also showed pictures of witnesses when talking about their testimony. The state didn't use pictures.
He then brought out life-sized wooden figures showing the difference between Martin and Zimmerman's height and showed pictures of Martin to the jury, saying "this is the person who attacked Zimmerman."
O'Mara said Zimmerman had to have a reasonable fear of great bodily harm to justify the use of deadly force, based on circumstances at the time.
O'Mara finished out his closing argument by saying what the state hasn't proven as part of their burden.
He brought out a chunk of concrete sidewalk that he says Martin used as a weapon and said, "that is not an unarmed teenager."
"I really feel like that would have convinced you beyond reasonable doubt that Zimmerman is innocent," O'Mara said.
O'Mara said the jury has an easy decision--to say they have reasonable doubt the state didn't convince them Zimmerman should be convicted of second-degree murder.
"Thank you for the time. Thank you for the attention," O'Mara said. "Because you given us what we needed ... which was your attention."
Prosecutor John Guy started out the state's 45-minute rebuttal after the defense's closing by discussing the human heart.
"The human heart, it has a great many functions ... it moves us," Guy said, playing on the sympathy of the jury by asking them to look into the heart of Martin and Zimmerman to know what happened.
"I'm asking you to use your common sense. Use your heart," Guy said.
"It's not my voice that matters, it's your voice," Guy continued. "He put on a timeline that was 10 feet long and the only thing that he skipped was the words on the bottom of the screen," showing what Zimmerman said to the non-emergency dispatcher.
Guy then described Jeantel as the "witness that was on the phone with the real victim of the case, Trayvon Martin, up until the time of his death."
"Was that child not in fear when he was running from that defendant?" Guy said. "Isn't that every child's worst nightmare to be followed on the way home in the dark by a stranger?"
Guy highlighted inconsistencies in Zimmerman's testimony, asking why Zimmerman "had to lie" if he wasn't doing anything wrong, and said Zimmerman's lies is "why we're here."
"Trayvon Martin may not have had the defendant's blood on his hands, but George Zimmerman will forever have Trayvon Martin's on his," Guy said.
Guy then rebutted the defense's claim Martin was running in the 4 minutes.
"What was George ZImmerman doing for two minutes between ending non-emergency call and Rachel Jeantel hearing the struggle?" Guy asked. "Four minutes is not the amount of time Trayvon Martin had to run home."
Guy said the defense's claim that if Martin was on top of Zimmerman he couldn't have reached Zimmerman's gun, claiming it was a "physical impossibility." Martin could have been backing away. Guy said.
Zimmerman's injuries were also discussed. Guy said if Zimmerman's head were smashed, his injuries wouldn't look like they did.
"Was Zimmerman injured seriously?" Guy said. "Not close. Not close."
Guy then referred to Zimmerman as "Mr. Stay Puff" and "Mr. Softie" and said that Zimmerman had to make Martin sound "menacing" to justify what he did.
"This case is not about 'stand your ground' it's about 'stay in your car,' Guy said.
Guy pointing at Zimmerman, said Zimmerman "chose everything." Guy said Zimmerman got out of the car "with his loaded gun" and shot Martin through the heart.