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Volume 76 (2021): Issue 3 (September 2021)

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Volume 61 (2017): Issue 4 (December 2017)

Volume 60 (2017): Issue 3 (October 2017)

Volume 59 (2017): Issue 2 (June 2017)

Volume 58 (2017): Issue 1 (March 2017)

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Volume 55 (2016): Issue 2 (June 2016)

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Journal Details
Format
Journal
eISSN
2084-0535
First Published
30 Mar 2015
Publication timeframe
4 times per year
Languages
English

Search

Volume 59 (2017): Issue 2 (June 2017)

Journal Details
Format
Journal
eISSN
2084-0535
First Published
30 Mar 2015
Publication timeframe
4 times per year
Languages
English

Search

3 Articles

Original Articles

Open Access

The risk of hydrogen explosion in a submarine p. IV The implementation of high risk projects

Published Online: 25 Oct 2017
Page range: 7 - 56

Abstract

Abstract

This series of articles on high risk projects looks at the example of the modernisation of hydrogen incinerators on a submarine. The article describes problems connected with the management of such a project.

Keywords

  • project risk
  • project risk analysis
  • risk analysis methods
Open Access

The risk of developing a contact allergy to materials present in diving suits and diving equipment

Published Online: 25 Oct 2017
Page range: 57 - 60

Abstract

Abstract

Allergic contact eczema is the most common occupational skin disease caused by allergens. Thus far, no research has been conducted in Poland in relation to the development of contact allergies amongst divers resulting from particular diving suit components. A group of 86 divers were examined using allergy patch tests. Standard products of contact allergy diagnostics were used containing 40 allergens.

Keywords

  • Allergic contact dermatitis
  • allergens
  • diving suit
  • diving
  • patch tests
Open Access

The sugar level in divers’ blood in hyperbaric conditions

Published Online: 25 Oct 2017
Page range: 61 - 68

Abstract

Abstract

The authors examined 104 divers performing dives in water, 14 exposed to simulated conditions in decompression chambers and 11 control subjects. The average blood sugar reading before diving amounted to 100 mg% with readings of 101 mg% after diving, whereas in the control group these readings were 107 and 100 mg% respectively and in the group of simulated dives, 102 before and 106 mg% after the exposure. It was found that the diet applied ensured a sufficiently high level blood sugar level in the subjects to protect them against hypoglycaemia. Further research in decompression chambers is required.

Keywords

  • diving
  • sugar level
3 Articles

Original Articles

Open Access

The risk of hydrogen explosion in a submarine p. IV The implementation of high risk projects

Published Online: 25 Oct 2017
Page range: 7 - 56

Abstract

Abstract

This series of articles on high risk projects looks at the example of the modernisation of hydrogen incinerators on a submarine. The article describes problems connected with the management of such a project.

Keywords

  • project risk
  • project risk analysis
  • risk analysis methods
Open Access

The risk of developing a contact allergy to materials present in diving suits and diving equipment

Published Online: 25 Oct 2017
Page range: 57 - 60

Abstract

Abstract

Allergic contact eczema is the most common occupational skin disease caused by allergens. Thus far, no research has been conducted in Poland in relation to the development of contact allergies amongst divers resulting from particular diving suit components. A group of 86 divers were examined using allergy patch tests. Standard products of contact allergy diagnostics were used containing 40 allergens.

Keywords

  • Allergic contact dermatitis
  • allergens
  • diving suit
  • diving
  • patch tests
Open Access

The sugar level in divers’ blood in hyperbaric conditions

Published Online: 25 Oct 2017
Page range: 61 - 68

Abstract

Abstract

The authors examined 104 divers performing dives in water, 14 exposed to simulated conditions in decompression chambers and 11 control subjects. The average blood sugar reading before diving amounted to 100 mg% with readings of 101 mg% after diving, whereas in the control group these readings were 107 and 100 mg% respectively and in the group of simulated dives, 102 before and 106 mg% after the exposure. It was found that the diet applied ensured a sufficiently high level blood sugar level in the subjects to protect them against hypoglycaemia. Further research in decompression chambers is required.

Keywords

  • diving
  • sugar level

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