HLN, CNN's sister network, is covering the George Zimmerman trial, gavel to gavel. Zimmerman is charged with second-degree murder in the death of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin on February 26, 2012. The judge has recessed court for the day. Testimony will resume at 9 a.m. ET on Friday. Here is testimony from later Thursday afternoon:
5:40 p.m. ET: Mora says she doesn't feel capable of putting thoughts into the man's head. Prosecutor Guy goes over photos of the neighborhood with her pointing out the columns and bushes that look similar to what's behind her home.
5:38 p.m. ET: Mora says she couldn't see the man good enough to see blood on his nose or on the back of his head.
"Like I said from the beginning, it was so dark that what little light there was, would not allow you to determine the details," said Mora.
O'Mara has finished his cross-examination.
5:36 p.m. ET: O'Mara demonstrates the hand position for Mora, asking her if this is how the man acted. She confirms that yes, he was doing that back and forth between the body and trash cans.
5:34 p.m. ET: O'Mara approaches Mora with a transcript from her deposition and asks if it refreshes her collection about how the man was acting.
"Well if I remember correctly... he was acting like, in a concerned manner. Well really in a way like, 'What just happened?' Confused," said Mora.
She also says he could probably use a lot of words to describe how he seemed.
5:30 p.m. ET: The person on top asked her to call police and walked to the trash cans and then returned to the body, according to Mora. The person on top paced two or three times before a person with a flashlight showed up.
O'Mara asks her about how the person had a hand on his head and what that looked like to her. At first, she said it's not for her to say. Then she answers.
"I would assume in a position like a person who is concerned," said Mora.
5:27 p.m. ET: Mora says the person on top was on his knees, bending over as if he was supporting himself using the person on the bottom.
5:24 p.m. ET: O'Mara has Mora walk through what she did in real time, which she does, showing how she left the kitchen, slid through the partially open glass door and peered around the column, looking to her right.
5:21 p.m. ET: O'Mara asks Mora to demonstrate what she did in the kitchen after hearing the sound, how she went through the sliding glass door and how she looked outside. He tells her she can take off her high heels, which she does. Mora begins demonstrating for jurors where everything is located.
5:18 p.m. ET: Mora says she didn't realize the sound she heard -- a child's skateboard slapping on cement -- was the gunshot. Kids normally play in that area so she says it made more sense that the sound was from kids playing.
5:16 p.m. ET: O'Mara asks Mora if she heard herself on the 911 call, telling her neighbor to go back inside her house. Mora says she wasn't really listening for that and it depends on which 911 call you're listening to.
5:14 p.m. ET: Mora demonstrates on the map where she heard the cries. She says she only heard two and that they could be some of the screams heard on the 911 call.
5:11 p.m. ET: Defense attorney O'Mara has Mora confirm where her coffeemaker was in relation to her kitchen window. She says she was making coffee at the time when she heard the cries.
5:09 p.m. ET: Mora didn't know Martin or Zimmerman. Prosecutor Guy has wrapped up his direct examination.
5:08 p.m. ET: When Mora went back inside, her friend Mary was on the phone with 911. Mora says she didn't speak to Sanford Police that night but spoke to them about four days later.
5:06 p.m. ET: Once the person on top had gotten up, see could see the person on the bottom, who was face-down, according to Mora. Her friend then tells her it was a gunshot that she heard earlier. Another female neighbor is coming out of her house and Mora says she tells the woman it was a shooting and to go back inside.
5:02 p.m. ET: The man on top got up and took a few steps from the body, according to Mora. She says that while he was pacing, he had one hand on his waist and the other on his head. He didn't seem to have trouble walking and he didn't say anything.
5:00 p.m. ET: Mora says she couldn't make out the race of the person on top or the color of their clothes. She couldn't tell if the person on the bottom was a man or woman. She said to the individuals, "What's going on?" Nobody answered her but the person on top looked around at her. She asked again, "What's going on?" and the person didn't answer. She asked it again and finally got an answer. The person on top said just "to call the police." The person on the bottom never said anything.
4:55 p.m. ET: Mora didn't hear anymore crying when she went out on her porch. She describes the position of the people she saw.