On state redirect, de la Rionda asked Good about "ground and pound" and about punches. Good said that he couldn't see punches, only "downward movement."

De la Rionda asked if Good was lying during statements to get him to concede any misstatements or inconsistencies weren't intentional, to which Good said he wasn't.

O'Mara then wanted the jury to hear Good's written statements and the differences but the judge would not allow the statement to be read aloud. Good said he added things but didn't change things in his statements.

O'Mara asked specifically about statements around the punches and quoted Good's statements to Sanford Police Department, "Zimmerman yelled out help." Trayvon was just throwing down blows MMA-style, Good said according to the statements.

After the lunch break the state called the husband of a previous witness that testified earlier this week. John Manalo was at his Retreat at Twin Lakes home with his wife when they heard what sounded like grunts outside.

Manalo said he told his wife to stay away from the window. He said he heard a gunshot and exited through the garage and grabbed a flashlight. Manalo said he went outside after the gunshot, he said he saw Zimmerman walking around with blood streaming down his nostrils onto his lips. He said he was the first person to encounter Zimmerman after the shooting.

Manalo told de la Rionda he took pictures of Zimmerman's face with his cellphone, using his flashlight as lighting aid. Manalo then said the hands of Martin were under his body. Zimmerman told police he stretched out Martin's arms. Manalo said he took a cellphone picture showing Martin's hands tucked under his torso and said no one moved the body.

Manalo said he asked Zimmerman what kind of caliber the gun was that he used. As Zimmerman was handcuffed, he told Manalo to call his wife, Shellie Zimmerman.

When de la Rionda asked what Zimmerman told Manalo to tell Shellie Zimmerman, Manalo said Zimmerman told him "just tell her I shot someone," impatiently. Manalo said he replied, 'OK' and then turned back to the phone and said "he just shot someone."

Manalo described Zimmerman as "coherent ... responding to my questions just like any other person."

In cross-examination, defense attorney Don West had Manalo agree that Zimmerman was "staggering" and "looked like he just got his butt beat." Manalo said Zimmerman told him "I was defending myself so I shot him."

Manalo also said Zimmerman was compliant with authorities.

The state then called Sanford police officer Ricardo Ayala to testify. Prosecutor John Guy questioned Ayala about what he saw as he responded to the shooting.

Ayala said he did chest compressions on Martin upon arriving at the scene. He said they found the gunshot wound right under the button Martin was wearing on his sweatshirt.

After quick questioning, the state called Stacy Livingston of the Sanford Fire Department, who discussed what the department did when they arrived to the scene.

In cross-examination, O'Mara asked Livingston to weigh in on Zimmerman's injuries and showed her a picture of Zimmerman's bloody face and nose. When asked if Zimmerman's injuries were consistent with a fist strike to the nose, Livingston said, "it's possible."

Another Sanford police officer then testified for the state as the state's 20th witness. Tim Smith, who was the first officer on the scene was questioned by Guy about what he saw when he responded to the "suspicious person" call.

Guy then put up an aerial view picture of the complex and asked Smith where he walked  when he arrived on scene and where Martin and Zimmerman were. Smith said Martin was face down and that he couldn't see his hands.

Smith said he handcuffed Zimmerman behind his back and took Zimmerman's gun away.

Testimony in the case entered its fifth day Friday with jurors having already been exposed to some of the state's biggest pieces of evidence, including the 911 call featuring cries for help prosecutors believe came from Martin, as well as the sound of the gunshot moments later which killed him.

Smith said that Zimmerman said he was light-headed and that the back of his jacket was covered in grass and wet. The state then showed surveillance video from Sanford Police Department of Smith leading Zimmerman out of the patrol car.

O'Mara cross-examined Smith asking how Zimmerman's attitude was the night of the shooting.

"Did Mr. Zimmerman seem angry? Did he seem spiteful?" O'Mara asked.  "No sir," Smith said. O'Mara then quoted the second-degree murder charge by asking if Zimmerman showed "ill-will, hatred or spite," to which Smith said Zimmerman didn't.

The state's 21st witness was Lindzee Folgate, a physician assistant at Altamonte Family Practice--where Zimmerman went to get evaluated the day after the shooting. Records show she measured 2-centimeter lacerations and 0.5 centimeters in length. His height was 5 feet 7 inches and 204 pounds, records show.

The defense objected to portions of the medical records the state was introducing with Folgate's testimony, questioning the relevance of some of the records.