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carbon dioxide | Carbon Dioxide

12:46 EDT 24th July 2014 | BioPortfolio

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AGLAuto Gas LightCARBON DIOXIDE     U.S.PCAUTION: HIGH PRESSURE LIQUID AND GASCAN CAUSE RAPID SUFFICATIONCAN INCREASE RESPIRATION AND HEART RATEMAY CAUSE FROSTBITEAvoid breathing gas. Store and use with adequate ventilation. Use only with equipment designated for carbon dioxide service and rated for cylinder pressure. Do not get liquid in eyes, on skin, or clothing. Cylinder temperature should not exceed 125 degrees F (52 degrees C). Close valve after each use, and when empty. User shall secure cylinder in use and in storage. Use in upright position. Keep valve protection cap in place when not in use, if so equipped. Use in accordance with MSDS. Use a back flow preventative device in piping.DO NOT REMOVE THIS PRODUCT LABELCARBON DIOXIDE, U.S.P  U.N. 10136/06NON-FLAMMABLE GAS     2Made in U.S.ADistributed by:AGL Inhalation Therapy Co. Clifton, NJ 07015973-478-5100 973-478-5000Size Contents      litersWARNING: Administration of CARBON DIOXIDE may be hazardous or contraindicated. For use only by or under the supervision of a licensed practitioner who is experienced in the use and administration of CARBON DIOXIDE and is familiar with the indications, effects, dosages, methods, and frequency and duration of administration, and with the hazards, contraindication and side effects and the precautions to be taken.WARNING: Rx Only.NOTE: Suck-back into cylinder may cause rupture. Always use a back flow preventive device in the piping. FIRST AID: IF INHALED, remove to fresh air. If not breathing, give artificial respiration. If breathing is difficult, give oxygen. Call a physician. IN CASE OF FROSTBITE, obtain immediate medical attention.AGL-8-D-101-1CAS 124-38-09

AGL Auto Gas Light Inhalation Therapy Co. 600 Route 46 West - Clifton, NJ 07015973-478-5100 CARBON DIOXIDE,REFRIGIRATED LIQUIDU.S.P.     UN 2187NON-FLAMMABLE GAS 2Gross Wt.        lbs.     oz.Net Wt.         lbs.     oz.Size        Contents        LitersALWAYS KEEP CONTAINER IN UPRIGHT POSITION.WARNING: COLD LIQUID AND GAS UNDER PRESSURE.CAN CAUSE RAPID SUFFOCATION. CAN INCREASE RESPIRATION AND HEART RATE.MAY CAUSE FROSTBITE.Avoid breathing gas. Store and use with adequate ventilation. Use only with equipment designated for carbon dioxide service and rated for cylinder pressure. Do not get liquid in eyes, on skin, or clothing.For liquid withdrawals wear face shield and gloves.Do not drop.Use hand truck specifically designed for liquid cylinder movement.Close valve after each use and when empty. Use in accordance with Material Safety Data Sheet.Do not vent cylinder in confined spaces. Do not enter confined space where gas may be present unless area has been completely vented Carbon Dioxide content is less than one percent, or wearing an approved air supplied breathing apparatus, with a second person present, similarly equipped. Carbon Dioxide is heavier than air and may collect in pits, tank bottoms, low areas, and near the floor. Enter these areas with the same precautions as a confined space.WARNING: Administration of CARBON DIOXIDE may be hazardous or contraindicated. For use only by or under the supervision of a licensed practitioner who is experienced in the use and administration of CARBON DIOXIDE and is familiar with the indications, effects, dosages, methods, and frequency and duration of administration, and with the hazards, contraindication and side effects and the precautions to be taken.CAUTION: Federal law prohibits dispensing without a prescription. Rx only. FIRST AID: IF INHALED, remove to fresh air. If not breathing, give artificial respiration. If breathing is difficult, give oxygen. Call a physician. IN CASE OF FROSTBITE, obtain medical treatment immediately.TO BE REFILLED BY A BOC GASES AUTHORIZED FACILITY ONLY.CAS 124-38-9     DO NOT REMOVE THIS LABEL 4/98

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AGL Inhalation Therapy Co.

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Clinical Trials [473 Associated Clinical Trials listed on BioPortfolio]

The Cyclocapnic Method for Measurement of Chemosensitivity

We aim to test our method for measuring chemosensitivity (the ventilatory response to a change in carbon dioxide), which uses sinusoidal carbon dioxide stimuli. Hypotheses: - Ca...

Carbon Dioxide Insufflation Colonoscopy in IBD Patients

Carbon dioxide insufflation during colonoscopy significantly reduces discomfort (pain, bloating and flatulence) after the procedure. So far, it has not been studied in inflammatory bowel d...

Carbon Dioxide Insufflation on Cerebral Microemboli

The purpose of this study is to determine if blowing carbon dioxide into the surgical field during open-heart surgery to displace retained chest cavity air from the atmosphere will decreas...

Prospective, Non-Randomized Evaluation of Carbon Dioxide Gas as a Contrast Agent in Comparison With Iodinated Contrast in Endovascular Aneurysm Repair

Endovascular repair of infrarenal abdominal aortic aneurysms (AAA) requires a contrast agent to identify the vascular anatomy and placement of the stent graft. Iodine contrast has traditi...

Effect of Patient Position on Arterial, End-tidal and Transcutaneous Carbon Dioxide

Investigators evaluate the effect of patient position (Trendelenburg and reverse Trendelenburg) on arterial, end-tidal and transcutaneous carbon dioxide partial pressure in patients underg...

PubMed Articles [3849 Associated PubMed Articles listed on BioPortfolio]

Supplemental Carbon Dioxide Stabilizes the Upper Airway in Volunteers Anesthetized with Propofol.

Propofol impairs upper airway dilator muscle tone and increases upper airway collapsibility. Preclinical studies show that carbon dioxide decreases propofol-mediated respiratory depression. We studied...

Umpolung Reactivity of Aldehydes toward Carbon Dioxide.

Carbon dioxide is an intrinsically stable molecule. Therefore, its activation requires extra energy input in the form of reactive reagents and/or activated catalysts and, often, harsh reaction conditi...

Does California's Low Carbon Fuel Standards reduce carbon dioxide emissions?

The Low Carbon Fuel Standards (LCFS) represents a new policy approach designed to reduce carbon dioxide emissions by applying standards to all stages of motor fuel production. We use the synthetic con...

Anticipated burden and mitigation of carbon-dioxide-induced nutritional deficiencies and related diseases: A simulation modeling study.

Rising atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations are anticipated to decrease the zinc and iron concentrations of crops. The associated disease burden and optimal mitigation strategies remain unknown. ...

Increases in atmospheric carbon dioxide: Anticipated negative effects on food quality.

In a Perspective, Kristie Ebi and Lewis Ziska discuss Weyant and colleagues' accompanying study on the projected effects of atmospheric carbon dioxide on nutrition and disease.

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