"One of them was on the ground and the other one was on top in a position like a rider," said Mora.
"Like riding a horse?" asked prosecutor John Guy.
"Yes," said Mora.
"With one leg on either side?" asked Guy.
"Yes," said Mora.
She also says the person on top was facing the trash receptacle.
4:51 p.m. ET: Mora's porch has a screen, which goes halfway up, to keep her daughter's dog from getting out. She wouldn't have gone outside if she thought the sound was a gunshot. The sounds were coming from her right. When she looked in that direction, she says she saw two people.
4:48 p.m. ET: It was too dark for Mora to see anything when she looked out the window. Then she heard another sound, which didn't seem like a gunshot.
"It was like a dry sound, which I have described like the thump of a child falling, is what I have called it," said Mora.
4:46 p.m. ET: Mora was in her kitchen, with the window open half-way, when she heard a "crying" sound. The kitchen is located at the back of the house. It was a soft cry and she couldn't make out any words.
4:44 p.m. ET: Mora says she was home with her friend, Mary, the night Martin was shot. Their children were not there. The weather was rainy and dark that evening.
4:42 p.m. ET: Mora was living in Zimmerman's neighborhood at the time of the shooting. She lived with her two children and a friend. Her children were nine and 14 at the time. Her friend's daughter was eight at the time.
4:40 p.m. ET: The prosecution has called a new witness, Selma Mora, who speaks Spanish and will be speaking through the court translator. The judge tells jurors to not use any Spanish skills they have and listen only to the interpreter. Mora sells equipment for construction work. She is a U.S. citizen, originally from Columbia, who has lived in the United States for 12 years.
4:35 p.m. ET: The judge is back on the bench and the jury is being seated.
4:19 p.m. ET: The judge has recessed the court for about 10 minutes to give the attorneys a break.
4:18 p.m. ET: Defense attorney O'Mara asks Lauer to tell the court how many tweets she has sent out. She says zero, according to her profile.
"I don't know how to use this," said Lauer.
She says that according to her Twitter account, Zimmerman's brother is following her, not the other way around.
Lauer has been excused and told not to discuss her testimony with anyone.
4:16 p.m. ET: The prosecutor is showing Lauer her Twitter page. She says she hardly knows how to use Twitter but sees that she's following Zimmerman's brother. She says she's been careful to stay out of the media and not pick sides, so she may have accidentally followed him.
4:10 p.m. ET: The prosecutor asks Lauer if she has followed Zimmerman's brother on Twitter or Facebook. She says she doesn't think she has. The attorneys are at a sidebar.
4:08 p.m. ET: Defense attorney O'Mara asks if she knew that the restraining order incident was mutual and eventually dropped. She says she didn't know it was dropped. She also didn't know the battery charge was dropped to a misdemeanor.
4:07 p.m. ET: Prosecutor de la Rionda asks Lauer about her comments that Zimmerman wasn't a hothead and never seemed angry or upset. He asks her if she knew about a restraining order against Zimmerman by a girlfriend that he beat up. Defense attorney O'Mara says this is a mischaracterization.
The prosecutor then asks if Lauer knows about a prior incident where Zimmerman's girlfriend at the time took out a restraining order against him for violence against her.
She says she was aware of the restraining order. She also knew Zimmerman was arrested for battery on an officer at a bar. She says she heard it on the news.