Both the prosecution and defence case in the trial of the former Duntroon cadet accused of raping a fellow cadet wrapped up on Wednesday.
Fijian national, Samisoni Baikeitoga, 24, is fighting one charge in the ACT Supreme Court of allegedly raping a woman in her room at Duntroon in April last year.
He insists the sex was consensual.
The alleged victim had been out drinking with fellow cadets in Civic, she said she had no recollection of part of the night and then woke up in her room with Mr Baikeitoga on top of her. He had also been out drinking that night.
Mr Baikeitoga said he had bumped into the woman back at their Duntroon barracks in the early hours of the morning and she began kissing him and they made their way back to her room and had sex.
Prosecutor Katie McCann told the jury, in closings, Mr Beikeitoga had provided inconsistent evidence and pointed to him lying to police and internet searches after the fact that proved his guilt.
"His evidence has been fraught with inconsistencies and is implausible," Ms McCann said.
She questioned how Mr Baikeitoga could have shared a kiss with the woman in Mooseheads, as CCTV showed, and then he did not recognise her 90 minutes later when they were back at the barracks, as he had claimed.
She said Mr Baikeitoga had been inconsistent about details such as the amount of light in the corridor outside the woman's room and "was not as intoxicated as he'd have you believe".
Examination of Mr Baikeitoga's phone showed online searches such as, I was suspected to be a sexual assault offender, How to beat a sexual assault charge and visited a site which gave advice on how to beat sexual assault charges.
"Why would someone that is innocent conduct these searches?" Ms McCann asked the jury.
She also said the alleged victim had remained consistent in her evidence and was clear and unequivocal that she was either unconscious or asleep when Mr Baikeitoga had sex with her.
The jury was played hours of CCTV footage from Mooseheads on the night in question which at one point showed the woman "dirty dancing" with a Duntroon instructor. There was also evidence she kissed a fellow cadet when they returned from Civic.
The woman said she was surprised by her actions, including kissing Mr Baikeitoga and couldn't remember much of it.
Ms McCann pointed out that dancing provocatively and flirting does not equate to consent.
She said if the jury believed Mr Baikeitoga's version of events then her consent would have been negated by her level of intoxication.
However, defence barrister Steven Whybrow said the prosecution had completely failed to put forward a case that could convict his client.
"They don't know what happened and they can't say what happened," Mr Whybrow said.
"They can't say Mr Baikeitoga's version of events is not true."
He acknowledged that the situation would have been "extraordinarily distressing" for the alleged victim, but considering her memory loss she could not refute Mr Baikeitoga's contention.
"To convict him you would have to absolutely reject what he said and accept what's left," Mr Whybrow said.
"And what's left is her foggy recollection that she said no, that 20 seconds later she said no again and he stopped."
He said Mr Baikeitoga had been one of the more consistent witnesses in the trial.
He said his lies to the police and internet searches could be explained by the fact he already had two unrelated warnings and feared for his career.
Duntroon has a strict anti-fraternisation policy and he feared he would be kicked out of the college if he admitted to the sexual intercourse.
Justice Michael Elkaim will address the jury on Thursday before they enter deliberations.