With a BullEx GasTrainer™ system, firefighters can train to confidently make critical decisions responding to HazMat IDLH emergencies through high-impact hands-on training.
HAZMAT TRAINING TOOLS
Designed to replicate a four-gas meter, the GasTrainer system simulates and “detects” gas clouds and leaks that can be set in realistic scenarios where firefighters are most likely to respond. By detecting, displaying levels and alarming in real time, the GasTrainer system challenges students to interpret and react to a potential gas leak.
Take your training out of the classroom and into the real word with the GasTrainer system from BullEx.
FEATURES AND BENEFITS
HOW IT WORKS
The GasTrainer was developed to safely simulate situations in which the use of a four-gas meter would be required. The GasTrainer can simulate gas leaks/clouds without the hazards of using potentially lethal gases. Instead, electronic transmitters (GasSource emitters) are positioned and used to simulate a gas leak. By varying the position of the emitters and adjusting the settings, it is possible to simulate a variety of HazMat situations, ranging from small leaks to large vapor clouds.
The GasTrainer system is comprised of electronic gas source emitters, a student “gas detector” unit and an instructor unit that allows the trainer to control the scenario and observe the readings on the student unit.
GasSource Emitters, which can be placed anywhere a potential gas leak may occur, simulate a scenario involving one of the four most common gases (Oxygen (O2), Hydrogen Sulfide (H2S) or Carbon Monoxide (CO) and LEL). Automatically simulate gas level behavior, and utilize the instructor’s unit to manually adjust and incorporate the other three gases into the simulation. The Student Unit and Instructor Unit communicate with each other using a wireless link. The Student Unit will respond to the Instructor Unit’s settings for both the default and manually adjusted gases.
The trainee, using the Student Unit, works to determine where the source of the leak is using the gas level readouts on the unit. An alarm sounds if the measured value exceeds a preset value indicating potentially dangerous levels, just like real gas meters.
The trainer, using the Instructor Unit, can create a variety of training scenarios that determine what readout the student unit displays by setting alarm levels, adjusting the gas being monitored and manually increasing or decreasing gas readings to provide additional training challenges. Two separate alarm levels can be set by the instructor per gas; one minimum level and one maximum level. The instructor simultaneously receives the same alarm signal if one of the alarm values is exceeded on the Student Unit.
A Detachable Metering Wand allows students to train on metering confined spaces and locating point source emissions.
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