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Oxygen | Oxygen

05:56 EDT 27th August 2014 | BioPortfolio
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OXYGEN, COMPRESSED USPUN 1072OXYGEN2    WARNING: For emergency use only when administered by properly trained personnel for Oxygen deficiency and resuscitation. For all other medical applications, Rx only. Uninterrupted use of high concentrations of Oxygen over a long duration, without monitoring its effect on oxygen content of arterial blood, may be harmful. Use only with pressure reducing equipment and apparatus designed for Oxygen. Do not attempt to use on patients who have stopped breathing, unless used in conjunction with resuscitative equipment. Produced by Air Liquefaction. WARNING: HIGH PRESSURE OXIDIZING GAS. VIGOROUSLY ACCELERATES C OMBUSTION. Keep oil and grease away. Open valve slowly. Store and use with adequate ventilation. Use only with equipment cleaned for Oxygen service and rated for cylinder pressure. Use a back flow preventive device in the piping.  Close valve after each use and when empty. Cylinder temperature should not exceed 52 degrees C (125 degrees F). Use in accordance with the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). NET CONTENTSCYLINDER TYPE    LITERST        9310K        6900S        4250D,E,Y        3500Q        2320XL        1970AN-E        625AN-D        360R        570CAS: 7782-44-7. DO NOT REMOVE THIS PRODUCT LABEL.SYOXSASYOXSA INC.6996 Commerce Ave.El Paso, Texas  79915

REFRIGERATED LIQUIDOXYGEN, REFRIGERATED LIQUID USP    UN1073  OXYGEN 2 ALWAYS KEEP CONTAINER IN UPRIGHT POSITION.DO NOT CHANGE OR FORCE FIT CONNECTIONS.WARNING: For emergency use only when administered by properly trained personnel for oxygen deficiency and resuscitation. For all other medical applications, Rx Only. Uninterrupted use of high concentrations of oxygen over a long duration, without monitoring its effect on oxygen content of arterial blood, may be harmful. Use only with pressure reducing equipment and apparatus designed for oxygen. Do not attempt to use on patients who have stopped breathing, unless used in conjunction with resuscitative equipment.Produced by Air Liquefaction.WARNING: EXTREMELY COLD, OXIDIZING LIQUID AND GAS UNDER PRESSURE. VIGOROUSLY ACCELERATES COMBUSTION. COMBUSTIBLES IN CONTACT WITH LIQUID OXYGEN MAY EXPLODE ON IGNITION OR IMPACT. CAN CAUSE SEVERE FROSTBITE.Keep oil, grease, and combustibles away. Use only with equipment cleaned for oxygen service. Store and use with adequate ventilation. Do not get liquid in eyes, on skin, or clothing. For liquid withdrawal, wear face shield and gloves. Do not drop. Use suitable hand truck for container movement. Avoid spills. Do not walk on or roll equipment over spills. Cylinder temperature should not exceed 52 degrees C (125 degrees F). Close valve after each use and when empty. Use a back flow preventive device in the piping. Use in accordance with the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). FIRST AID: IN CASE OF FROSTBITE, obtain medical treatment immediately.CAS: 7782-44-7DO NOT REMOVE THIS PRODUCT LABEL.SYOXSASyoxsa Inc.6996 Commerce Ave.El Paso, Texas  79915

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SYOXSA, Inc.

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Clinical Trials [808 Associated Clinical Trials listed on BioPortfolio]

Effect of High Levels of Oxygen and Smoking on the Lungs in Human Volunteers

Patients with lung disease experiencing difficulty breathing can be treated with oxygen therapy. This involves the delivery of "extra" oxygen by a face-mask or through small tubes placed ...

Evaluation of Oxygen Delivery Through Nasal Cannula in Volunteers

This study will evaluate patient comfort and oxygen delivery efficiency when providing supplemental oxygen through a nasal cannula to volunteers using an instrumented oxygen delivery syste...

Heated Humidified Oxygen Compared to Dry Oxygen Therapy in Children With Bronchiolitis

The purpose of this study is to compare heat and humidified oxygen with cold and dry oxygen in children with bronchiolitis. The hypotheses are that heating and humidifying inspired low fl...

Oxygen Portable Concentrator During Exercises in Patients With COPD

The purpose of this study is to compare differences in oxygen delivery between portable oxygen concentrators (POCs) and liquid oxygen (LOs) portable units, pose a question if POCs are equa...

Pre-flight Titration of Supplemental Oxygen

The purpose of this study is to evaluate if supplemental oxygen during air travel can be reliably titrated using a Hypoxia-altitude simulation test (HAST). Also, the effect of oxygen suppl...

PubMed Articles [3575 Associated PubMed Articles listed on BioPortfolio]

The practicalities of living with oxygen: a perspective from a person living with COPD.

Although I welcomed oxygen into my life, it required a degree of adjustment and perseverance. The concentrator told all visitors that this was the home of a 'patient', and using ambulatory oxygen in p...

When should I be considering home oxygen for my patients?

The ability to provide oxygen in a patient's home can offer enormous benefits, including improvements in life expectancy when given in the appropriate setting. Confusingly, however, home oxygen is ava...

Timeline: Cellular Oxygen Sensing.

Since the 1950s, researchers have recognized that red blood cell numbers expand or contract as needed, according to the amount of available oxygen. The later discoveries that erythropoietin and VEGF l...

Intracellular and in vivo oxygen sensing using phosphorescent iridium(III) complexes.

Molecular oxygen plays an indispensable role as a terminal electron acceptor in the electron transport chain in mitochondria. Acute or chronic oxygen deprivation (hypoxia) in organisms results in vari...

Should Oxygen Therapy Be Tightly Regulated to Minimize Hyperoxia in Critically Ill Patients?

Oxygen is both lifesaving and toxic. Appropriate use of oxygen aims to provide a balance between the two effects. Although local oxygen toxicity to the lung is well accepted, recent evidence has calle...

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