Scientific papers 2004 - 2006
Next page Next page BUTTON TEXT Previous page 11 - J. P. Imbert, J. Hugon, D. Paris: The arteial bubble model for          decompression tables calculations. 10 - Valerie Flook (USL): Excursion tables in saturation diving         decompression implications of current UK practice (UK HSE). 12 - Charles B. Toner & Robert Ball: The effect of temperature on         decompression and decompression sickness risk: A critical review 16 - C. J. Lambertsen, J. M. Clarck, A. B. Troxel: Optimization of oxygen        tolerance extension in rats by intermittent exposure. 24 - JP Imbert: Deep diving: The comex experience. 39 - Gisele ML Mouret: Obesity and diving. 2 - Aerobic exercise before diving reduces venous gas bubble      formation in humans. 40 - The effects of air bubbles on ultrasound velocity measurements. 42 - Handbook on Hyperbaric Medicine. 1 - Z Dujic, D Bakovic, I Marinovic-Terzic, D Eterovic:        Acute effects of a single open sea air dive and post-dive posture          on cardiac output and pulmonary gas exchange inrecreational        divers. 14 - Graphical analysis: Decompression tables and dive-outcome data 15 - Exercise during a 3-min decompression stop reduces postdive         venous gas bubbles 29 - Aerobic exercise 2 hours before a dive to 30 msw decreases         bubble formation after decompression 36 - Gas nuclei, their origin, and their role in bubble formation.          Authors: J.E. Blatteau, J. B. Souraud, E. Gempp, A. Boussuges. 28 - Two consecutive five-day weeks of daily four-hour dives with          oxygen partial pressure 1.4 atm - Author: B. Shykoff 35 - Pre-treatment with hyperbaric oxygenation reduces bubble         formation and platelet activation 17 - Treatment of Decompression Sickness in Swine with Intravenous          Perfluorocarbon Emulsion. 18 - A single air dive reduces arterial endothelial function in man 34 - Dehydration Effects on the Risk of Severe Decompression Sickness        in a Swine Model 41 - Short oxygen prebreathing and intravenous perfluorocarbon         emulsion reduces morbidity and mortality in a swine saturation         model of decompression sickness. 4 - Valerie Flook (USL): Yoyo diving and the risk of decompression        illness (UK HSE report 214). 30 - Effects of 30m nitrox saturation dive on the immune system in man 38 - To Burn or not burn - High oxygen mixtures. 25 - Allometric scaling of the maximum metabolic rate of mammals:         Oxygen transport from the lungs to the heart is a limiting step. 32 - Venous bubble count declines during strenuous exercise after an        open sea dive to 30 m. 37 - Modelling and Measurement of Bubbles in Decompression         Sickness. 3 - Oxygen breathing and ventilation 33 - Exogenous Nitric Oxide and Bubble Formation in Divers. 46 - Incidence of Ischemic Brain Lesions in Hyperbaric Chamber         Inside Attendants. 5 - A deep stop during decompression from 82 fsw (25 m)       significantly reduces bubbles and fast tissue gas tensions 6 - CNS oxygen toxicity 9 - CNS oxygen toxicity 23 - Validation of decompression schedules for the Polish Navy 44 - The SANDHOG criteria and its validation for the diagnosis of          DCS arising from bounce diving. 45 - CNS oxygen toxicity in closed-circuit diving: Signs and symptoms        before loss of consciousness 8 - Experimental trials to assess the risks of decompression sickness in       flying after diving. 43 - The relative safety of forward and reverse diving profiles 7 - Caisson disease during the construction of the Eads and Brooklyn      bridges: A review (Paper published in 2004 by W. P. Butler)
The Brooklyn bridge design was made by John Augustus Roebling, an architect with a relatively modest experience in suspended bridge construction. He died few days after the beginning of the construction work, after stepping on a cable round and contacting tetanus. His son, Washington Augustus Roebling, took over the project management. Unfortunately, as a fire started in the deepest caisson wooden structure, he spent more than 12 hours at 30 m in the caisson trying to fight the fire and decompressed without any stop. As he became crippled, he was forced to stay at his office. He kept controlling the work with his binoculars while his wife Emily helped him communicating with the workers. When the bridge was inaugurated in 1883, Phineas Barnum demonstrated his strength by crossing the river with the 21 elephants of his circus. Very large caissons were employed in the construction of the Brooklyn Bridge, one of them being sunk to a maximum depth of 30 m. The working conditions were dramatic and there were at least 27 fatalities. There was neither knowledge nor understanding of the decompression process. Although 110 cases of serious decompression illness were recorded by the attending physician, recompression was not used for treatment. It was on the Brooklyn Bridge project that the word “bends” was coined for decompression illness. A stilted way of walking affected by fashionable ladies of the time was termed “the Grecian Bend”. When the caisson workers showed signs of decompression illness, their painful attitude suggested the Grecian Bend. The term was shortened to “doing the bend” and finally “bends” or “bent” became legitimized by use.
13 - Neurological manifestations in Japanese Ama divers 19 - Robert Boyle’s landmark book of 1660 with the first experiments        on rarified air. 22 - Late Treatment of Severe Brain Injury with Hyperbaric         Oxygenation 26 - Humidity influences exercise capacity in subjects with exercise-        induced bronchoconstriction (EIB) 31 - Proceeding of advanced scientific diving workshop 20 - Improving decompression with custom table design 27 - Energetic costs of diving and thermal status in European         (Phalacrocorax aristotelis)
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Back to the menu 21 - Altitude Decompression Sickness Susceptibility: Influence of         Anthropometric  and Physiologic Variables