This happened to me four years ago when I was renting a room at my cousin’s place. One night I heard people in his backyard as we all began to fall asleep for the night. Fortunely I was still partially awake when it happened. I could hear a noise I was familiar with, a large cylinder tank hitting the concrete pad just outside my window, exactly where the fresh air intake vent is on the outside of the house. The reason why I was so familiar with such noise like that is because I used to work in steel fabrication in shops and out on construction sites. Then as I began to fall asleep I heard this hissing noise and felt a strange feeling in my body slightly afterwards. There wasn’t much I could do about what was happening, so I just let it happened to see what kind of outcome would arise.
Turns out the gas that was used against me and my family was argon a common gas used in steel fabrication and welding. Which means some of my adversaries are clearly construction workers and tradesman, but they weren’t cops, spies or informants.
The Dangers Of Argon
The health hazards associated with overexposure to argon are minimal. But it is a simple asphyxiant, so in ceratin cases a release of a large volume of argon can pose a hazard of asphyxiation. Argon is neither flammable nor reactive. If a tank of argon is heated or punctured, the tank may rupture and cause physical injury. Argon is an element that exists as a gas in its natural form. Argon is a colorless, odorless gas.
Inhalation of a small amount of argon is not expected to cause adverse health effects. But, should there be an oxygen-deficient environment caused by release of a large quantity of argon, especially in a confined space, a person may experience symptoms such as headache, ringing in the ears, dizziness, drowsiness, unconsciousness, nausea, vomiting and depression of all the senses. Being confined to an oxygen-deficient environment for a prolonged period of time can even prove fatal.
The air we breathe normally contains about 21 percent oxygen. At 12 to 16 percent oxygen, a person’s breathing and pulse rate increases and muscular coordination is slightly disturbed. People experience emotional upset, abnormal fatigue and disturbed respiration at 10 to 14 percent oxygen; and nausea, vomiting, collapse and loss of consciousness at 6 to 10 percent oxygen. Below 6 percent oxygen, people can develop convulsive movements and respiratory collapse; they can die.
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