CAN Gas onsite portable movable PSA Oxygen generator tunnel face construction oxygen-enriched environment gold mining
CAN GAS not only manufactures PSA/Membrane/Liquid oxygen & nitrogen generators in standard models or on demand for various Industries & Medical Applications, but also creates & delivers values to the users all over the world.
CanGas®, as an registered brand name, has been focusing on air separation industry over 20 years, and being consistent. And CAN GAS air separation business has been developing in a steady pace and expanding! What had made these come true and made CAN GAS products popular & sold to over 80 countries in the world? It is value we delivered! Not only high quality but also advanced & humanized design! Surely not the low price or discount!
Even the tunnel construction is performed mostly by highly automaticed machines as well as in other industries, still human operations will be needed especially at the very area of tunnel face where the oxygen content in the ambient is quite limited for breathing,while operators wouldn't want to put a respirator linked by a pipe on their faces because it would limit their movements to do the job there. Hence a face of enriched oxygen will be needed around the tunnel face to deliver enough oxygen for breathing by operators nearby. A simple device linked by a pipe to the onsite PSA oxygen generator container which is movable from site to site would be enough to facilite this application. It is when you will be needing a unit of CANGAS containerized PSA generation plant.
Actually oxygen has too many applications, here below is one example - in diving.
Nitrogen narcosis impairs cognitive function, a fact relevant during SCUBA-diving. Oxygen-enriched air (nitrox) became popular in recreational diving, while evidence of its advantages over air is limited. Compare effects of nitro and air on two psychometric tests. In this prospective, double-blind, open-water study, 108 advanced divers (38 females) were randomized to an air or a nitrox-group for a 60-min dive to 24Â m salt water. Breathing gas effects on cognitive performance were assessed during the dive using a short- and long-term memory test and a number connection test. Nitro divers made fewer mistakes only on the long-term memory test (pÂ =Â 0.038). Female divers remembered more items than male divers (pÂ <Â 0.001). There were no significant differences in the number connection test between the groups. Likely owing to the comparatively low N2 reduction and the conservative dive, beneficial nitro effects to diver performance were moderate but could contribute to diving safety.