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9 thoughts on “ Neural Damage - Bomb Blast (Vinyl) ”

  1. A nerve gas attack has occurred in one of the city's underground subway stations. This is the second attack this month. After arriving on the scene, a veteran responder, considered a "tough guy" by his team, freezes up and is unable to continue.
  2. Visual guide: how explosion caused mass casualties and devastation across Beirut. Explosion in port of Beirut has killed at least people and injured 4, with damage extending over half the city Read full article: Visual guide: how explosion caused mass →. World.
  3. Gauging blasts But new research is adding credence to the theory that a blast’s shock waves can cause a brain injury. Traveling at more than 1, miles per hour after an explosion, these violent.
  4. Trump says Beirut blast 'was a bomb' as his generals 'don't think it was an accident' and calls deadly blast an 'attack' PRESIDENT Donald Trump has labeled the devastating explosion in Lebanon that killed dozens a “bomb attack.”.
  5. Jul 31,  · Using a mouse model, the study found that loud blasts actually cause hair-cell and nerve-cell damage, rather than structural damage, to the cochlea, which is the auditory portion of the inner ear. This could be good news for the millions of soldiers and civilians who, after surviving these often devastating bombs, suffer long-term hearing damage.
  6. Apr 17,  · High-energy sound waves from an explosion can damage the ear by destroying nerve cells or ripping through the delicate eardrum tissue that separates the outer ear from the middle ear.
  7. Primary blast waves can cause concussions or mild traumatic brain injury (MTBI) without a direct blow to the head. Consider the proximity of the victim to the blast particularly when given complaints of headache, fatigue, poor concentration, lethargy, depression, anxiety, File Size: KB.
  8. The blast wave and ensuing noise exposure cause structural damage to the inner and outer hair cells, resulting in conductive hearing loss and/or SNHL. This damage is primarily mechanical, as the force of the blast wave tears the sensory cells and displaces the basilar membrane.
  9. Injury from blast overpressure is a pressure and time dependent function. By increasing the pressure or its duration, the severity of injury will also increase. Extensive damage can also be inflicted upon the auditory system. The tympanic membrane (also known as the eardrum) may be perforated by the intensity of the pressure waves.

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