TITLE

Pulmonary barotrauma in submarine escape training

AUTHOR(S)
Broome, C R; Jarvis, L J; Clark, R J
PUB. DATE
February 1994
SOURCE
Thorax;Feb1994, Vol. 49 Issue 2, p186
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
journal article
ABSTRACT
No abstract available.
ACCESSION #
66108208

 

Related Articles

  • Low forced expiratory low rates and forceful exhalation as a cause for arterial gas embolism during submarine escape training: a case report. Hartge, Francis J.; Bennett, Thomas L. // Undersea & Hyperbaric Medicine;2015, Vol. 42 Issue 5, p429 

    A 26-year-old male U.S. Navy submariner suffered an arterial gas embolism during pressurized submarine escape training. Routine pretraining medical screening revealed no history of asthma, pneumothorax or recent respiratory infection. Pulmonary function testing and posterioranterior/lateral...

  • Arterial gas embolism in a Special Forces combat dive student during free-swimming ascent training: A case study. Surrett, Gerald W.; Vaughan, William M. // Undersea & Hyperbaric Medicine;Mar/Apr2015, Vol. 42 Issue 2, p167 

    Free-swimming ascent is taught to military divers and submariners as a self-rescue technique in the event of an emergency or a planned covert surfacing technique. Although this technique is infrequently used, it is considered a high-risk training event due to the risk and subsequent high...

  • Submarine Escape Training--Are We Serious? Yawn, Michael // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Jun2001, Vol. 127 Issue 6, p68 

    Examines the submarine escape and rescue program of the United States Navy. Method preferred in the recovery of crew of disabled submarine; Limitation of the submarine rescue chamber; Deficiency of the submarine escape training.

  • Stayin' Alive. Frantom, Todd // All Hands;Jun2004, Issue 1046, p14 

    Reports on a submarine training program undergone by U.S. Navy sailors at the Navy's Basic Enlisted Submarine School. Damage control training classes; Hectic training schedule; Submarine escape trainer; Intensive classroom study.

  • Pulmonary barotrauma (pneumomediastinum) due to free-diving. Haini, Eleftheria; Paramythiotis, Spyros; Haini, Dimitra; Dimitriou, Theano; Hainis, Kyriakos D. // Pneumon;Jul-Sep2014, Vol. 27 Issue 3, following p248 

    The article describes the case of a 24-year-old man with pulmonary barotrauma or pneumomediastinum due to free-diving.

  • Recreational Scuba Diving Injuries. Clenney, Timothy L.; Lassen, Lorenz F. // American Family Physician;4/1/1996, Vol. 53 Issue 5, p1761 

    Focuses on common scuba diving injuries. Number of certified divers in the United States; Explanation of Boyle's Law and Henry's Law which are related to diving injuries; Listing of injuries; What happens to the body; Treatment; Barotrauma; Middle ear squeeze; Inner ear barotrauma; Pulmonary...

  • Experimental modeling of pulmonary barotrauma. Siermontowski, Piotr; Koz┼éowski, Wojciech; Pedrycz, Agnieszka; Krefft, Karolina; Kaczerska, Dorota // Undersea & Hyperbaric Medicine;Mar/Apr2015, Vol. 42 Issue 2, p143 

    The main causes of pulmonary barotrauma include loss of consciousness or panic attack of a diver and emergence from underwater with a constricted glottis. However, numerous publications and our observations indicate that the majority of fully symptomatic cases of pulmonary barotrauma develop...

  • SUBMARINE PERSONNEL ESCAPE AND RESCUE SYSTEMS. Hassold, Rainer // Naval Forces;Jun2002, Vol. 23 Issue 3, p108 

    Examines various submarine personnel escape and rescue systems. Submergence Rescue Vehicles and Deep Sea Rescue Vehicles; Submarine escape; Surface abandonment; Submarine escape lifejackets; Multi-seater submarine liferaft systems.

  • Clinically significant pulmonary barotrauma after inflation of party balloons. Mumford, Andrew D.; Ashkan, Keyoumars // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);12/21/96, Vol. 313 Issue 7072, p1619 

    Reports a case of a clinically significant pulmonary barotrauma or decompression sickness which resulted after the patient inflated about 20 party balloons over an hour. Clinical manifestations; Radiographic findings of patients with pulmonary barotrauma; Pathophysiology of decompression sickness.

  • 'What If the Kursk Had Been Ours?'. Fages, M.I. // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Dec2000, Vol. 126 Issue 12, p20 

    Comments on the article U.S. Navy titled "What If the Kursk Had Been Ours?," by N. Polmar, published in the October 2000 issue of "Proceedings". Question about the U.S. Navy's submarine survival, escape and rescue program; Outline of the training program of the Navy's submarine crew. INSET:...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics