UPDATE: Mays and Richmond found guilty. Details here .
STEUBENVILLE, Ohio (CNN) -- A judge is expected to hand down a decision Sunday morning in the trial of two Steubenville star high school football players accused of raping an allegedly drunk 16-year-old.
Judge Thomas Lipps said he will announce his decision after reviewing evidence presented over four days of testimony in the case against 17-year-old Trent Mays and 16-year-old Ma'lik Richmond.
The ruling will bring an end to a trial that has gained national attention for its lurid text messages, cell phone pictures and videos, and social media posts surrounding the alleged sexual abuse of the girl.
Mays and Richmond are accused of raping the girl during a series of end-of-summer parties in August 2012.
According to prosecutors, Richmond and Mays each penetrated the alleged victim's vagina with their fingers, an act that constitutes rape under Ohio law if it is not consensual.
Mays is additionally charged with disseminating a nude photo of a minor. Attorneys for the two boys say they are not guilty.
CNN's policy is not to identify alleged victims of sexual assault. CNN is not naming the minors who are testifying but is identifying Mays and Richmond, whose names have been used by court officials, their attorneys and in multiple media accounts.
At the heart of the case is the question of whether the alleged victim was too drunk on the night of August 11 and the early morning of August 12 to understand what was happening to her and to consent.
The alleged victim testified Saturday that she remembered little about the night because she was drunk.
During closing statements on Saturday, attorneys for the two boys argued the state failed to prove beyond a reasonable doubt that their clients raped the girl, calling into question the alleged victim's credibility.
They also questioned whether an avalanche of cell pictures and videos, and social media posts available in the days after the alleged rape as well national media coverage ahead of the trial tainted testimony.
But prosecutors told the judge there is no question the girl was "substantially impaired."
"The things that made her an imperfect witness -- that she doesn't remember a lot -- made her in every sense of the word a perfect victim," prosecutor Marianne Hemmeter said.
The girl testified Saturday that she remembered drinking at the first big party of the night and then holding Mays' hand as she left with him, Richmond and others.
The next thing she remembers, she told the court, was waking up in the morning naked on a couch in an unfamiliar house. She covered herself with a blanket while she looked for her clothes. She testified she could not find her underwear, earrings or cell phone.
She testified she was "too embarrassed to ask what happened that night because I didn't remember."
The girl told the court she had a flashback memory of throwing up in a street somewhere sometime after she left the first party.
Mays and Richmond are being tried before Lipps, a visiting judge, without a jury. The trial is moving quickly -- and through the weekend -- to accommodate the schedule of the judge.
If the two boys are convicted of the juvenile charges, they face the possibility of being jailed until they are 21.
The alleged victim was the 28th and final witness in a trial that has shined an unwelcome spotlight on Steubenville, a down-on-its-luck town along the Ohio River, and the Steubenville High School football team known locally as "Big Red."
Critics have accused community leaders of trying to paper over rampant misconduct by players of the highly regarded "Big Red" football team and have suggested that other students took part in the assaults or failed to do enough to stop them.
The case has attracted the attention of bloggers and even the loosely organized hacking group Anonymous, who have questioned everything from the behavior of the football team to the integrity of the investigation.
But during closing arguments, Hemmeter cast aside the outside attention.
"This case isn't about a YouTube video. This case isn't about social media. This case isn't about Big Red football," she told the judge.
"This case is about a 16-year-old girl who was taken advantage of, toyed with and humiliated. And it's time people who did this to her are held responsible."
Earlier in the day, attorneys for Mays and Richmond challenged the credibility of the alleged victim, calling two of the 16-year-old girl's former best friends to testify.
One witness, a 17-year-old, testified the alleged victim told her she believed she had been drugged the night of the alleged assault, an allegation the witness said she did not believe because the girl "lies about things."
A hospital test on the alleged victim for drugging came back negative, testimony revealed.
The teen witnesses, who described themselves as classmates and former best friends of the girl, told the court they saw the alleged victim drinking. She drank at