Submarine escape and rescue is a community Analox Military Systems have been a part of since 1997. Analox has gained extensive experience in designing and manufacturing submarine atmosphere monitoring systems. Contact us today.
By combining our knowledge of gas sensing techniques with our understanding of the submarine environment, diving and hyperbaric systems, we are able to offer a full range of atmosphere monitoring systems for; routine submarine atmosphere monitoring, submarine escape and rescue and deployment of special forces from submarines and submersibles.
A submarine is a sealed environment in which the crew live and work for up to 90 days. The atmosphere must be carefully managed - not only to ensure the boat is capable of supporting life while submerged, but also to limit exposure to potentially harmful substances.
We understand the complexities of environmental pressure, temperature and humidity variations and are committed to using our expertise to remain the first choice for gas monitoring for the world's submarine nations. Using our unique pressure-correction technology we can ensure that our gas analysers provide accurate readings for the essential life gases in the dynamic submarine environment.
These adaptable technologies find applications not only in escape and rescue but also in systems which are used for special operations diver deployment and routine gas analysis. We are committed to using our expertise to become the first choice for atmosphere monitoring for the world's submarine nations.
Our submarine gas detection solutions include:
- Central atmosphere monitoring - designed for sampling up to 30 gases from various locations around the boat
- Distributed sensor network - a centrally located PLC user interface linked to discrete gas sensors or sensor modules located around the boat
- Carbon monoxide monitoring - CO sensors aimed at routine monitoring of the submarine atmosphere, in line with threshold values for different operating nations
- Portable analysers - ideal for confined space entry or as use as an emergency back-up to the primary atmosphere monitoring system.