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  1. What does ACPG stand for?
    Advanced checmical protective garmet.
  2. How are ACPGs stored?
    They are vacuum packed and heat-sealed in nylon foil.
  3. What is the purpose of the outer plastic bag for the ACPG?
    To provide additional protection against exposure to harmful substances but is not airtight.
  4. Where is the coat bag located for the ACPG?
    Folded in with the coat.
  5. Where is the trouser bag located for the ACPG?
    Packed in the trouser cargo pocket.
  6. What is the shelf life of the ACPG?
    5 years if unopened.
  7. How may the ACPG shelf life be extended?
    May be extended based on results from the stock surveillance program.
  8. What is the operational service life of the ACPG in an uncontaminated environment after the original packaging is broken?
    45 wear days up to 6 launderings within 120 consecutive calendar days.
  9. How long does the ACPG provide protection for in a contaminated environment?
    24 hours.
  10. What is the eye-respiratory protection equipment used aboard ship for CBR defense?
    MCU-2 Series CB (chemical-biological) Mask.
  11. What are the two versions of the MCU-2 series mask?
    MCU-2P and MCU-2A/P.
  12. What is the MCU-2 mask designed for?
    To protect the face, eyes, and respiratory tract of the user from tactical concentrations of chemical and biological agents, toxins, and radioactive fallout particles.
  13. What is the purpose for a large lens on the MCU-2 mask?
    To provide the user with a wide field of vision.
  14. Where are the two voicemitters located on the MCU-2 mask?
    One on the front of the mask for speaking directly into a telephone and one at the side to allow personnel nearby to hear.
  15. What is the purpose of the nosecup with two inlet valves of the MCU-2 mask?
    To direct incoming air across the inside of the lens to reduce fogging.
  16. How is the user able to drink while wearing the MCU-2 mask?
    The mask provide a drinking tube that connects to a canteen with an M1 cap.
  17. What is the difference between the MCU-2P and the MCU-2A/P?
    Identical except for the front voicemitter/micmitter assembly on the MCU-2A/P.
  18. Is MCU-2 canister good for multiple blood agent attacks?
    No, they are only good for one blood agent attack.
  19. How long are the MCU-2 canisters good for after chemical threat agents except blood agents?
    30 days following exposure as long as the 60-day limit after package removal seal is not exceeded.
  20. When should the MCU-2 canister be replace?
    • When charcoal is wet.
    • Canister is damaged or clogged.
    • Charcoal dust is left on face after use.
    • Replacement is directed by the CO.
  21. What is the purpose the Atropine Auto Injectors and Pralidoxime Chloride Auto Injectors (2 PAM-CL)?
    Used to counteract exposure to a nerve agent.
  22. How many and where are the 2 PAM-CL Injectors injected?
    Up to 3 injections administered to the back of the leg. Always use them together.
  23. Where are the instrustions for the M8 Detector Paper Operation located?
    Printed on the back cover of each booklet of M8 paper.
  24. What does M8 paper contact?
    Liquid chemical agents.
  25. How does the M8 paper operate?
    Color changes are matched to a color comparison chart, which is printed on the inside cover of the booklet.
  26. Are M8 color changes detectable by the naked eye?
  27. What is the response time for M8 paper?
    20 seconds.
  28. What is the only blister agent dected by M8 paper?
    H series agents, however Lewisite shows up as a bright red or scarlet color.
  29. What is M9 paper and what is it used for?
    A chemically treated, dye impregnated paper used as a chemical agent detector.
  30. What is detected by the color changes to some shade of red on the M9 paper?
    The presence of liquid nerve (G & V) and blister (H & L) agents.
  31. Can the idenity of the agent be determined with the M9 paper?
  32. What is used to apply the M9 paper to surfaces and clothing?
    An adhesive located on the reverse side. Does not stick to dirty, oily, or greasy surfaces.
  33. How many test spots does the M256A1 detector have?
    Three. One for each agent: Blister, Nerve, and Blood.
  34. Is the M256A1 able to detect specific chemical agents?
  35. Does each M256A1 detector contain a heater?
    Yes for blister agent test spots. Heated in accordance with instruction card.
  36. What is involved when testing for Lewisite on the M256A1 paper?
    Removing a protective tab to expose a test tablet, scratching it and observing color changes.
  37. What conditions can produce unreliable or false positive test results on the M256A1 paper?
    • Out of date paper.
    • Touching test spots with finger or glove.
    • Exposure to heavy rain or water.
    • Exposure to direct sunlight.
    • Exposure to smoke.
    • Exposure to calcium hypochlorite.
  38. How many minutes are required to complete test on the M256A1 paper?
    17-20 mintues.
  39. What does IPDS stand for?
    Improved (chemical agent) Detector System.
  40. What is IPDS?
    An installed, automatic vapor sensor that provides real time point detection of several nerve and blister agents.
  41. How does the IPDS operate?
    Continuously samples outside air and automatically indicates the presence on an agent by audible and visual alarms.
  42. What is the CMWD?
    Countermeasures washdown system.
  43. What is the purpose of the CMWD?
    A dry pipe sprikler system that provides a moving screen of sea water over the weather surfaces of the ship.
  44. What is the CMWD used for as well on an aircraft carrier?
    Used for flight deck firefighting purposes.
  45. What is a Decon station?
    A decontamination station.
  46. How many Decon stations are located on Nimitz?
    Three. All of them are in heads on the second deck.
  47. Where are the Decon stations located on Nimitz?
    • 1 FWD of repair 2 on port side.
    • 1 MID, aft of repair 4 on port side.
    • 1 AFT directly under 1A on starboard side.
  48. What are CCA's?
    Contamination Control Areas.
  49. Decontamitaion procedures: Stage 1.
    Gross decontamination, takes place outside the ship because danger of spreading liquid contamination into the ship.
  50. Decontamitaion procedures: Stage 2.
    Removal of contaminated outer clothing. Done close to the point of entry into the ship.
  51. Decontamitaion procedures: Stage 3.
    Removal of inner clothing.
  52. Decontamitaion procedures: Stage 4.
    Showering. Performed in the decon station.
  53. Decontamitaion procedures: Stage 5.
    Medical review. Performed at the CCA exit.
  54. What is calcium hypochlorite solutions used for?
    Used to decontaminate gear or equipment.
  55. How long is the 9% calcium hypochlorite solution effective for?
    About 100 personnel or about 6 hours of continuous use. Used to clean boots, trays located outside decom stations.
  56. What is the Mask Lens wash concentrate for calcium hypochlorite?
    1% and uses fresh water. Located outside CCA entrance.
  57. What is the scissors wash concentrate for calcium hypochlorite?
    5-9%. Pail located inside CCA.
  58. What is the purpose of the M291 Skin Decontamination Kit?
    For immediate decontamination of the smallest drop liquid agent on the skin.
  59. What is HTH?
    Calcium Hypochlorite.
  60. What is the primary decontamination method for ship structure and equipment?
    Oxidation by bleaches, such as calcium hypochlorite.
  61. What is the minimum amount of HTH to be carried for air capable ships?
    192 six ounce bottles.
  62. What is the minimum amount of HTH to be carried on small surface ships?
    144 six ounce bottles.
  63. Procedures: MOPP-1.
    • Individual protective equipment and medical supplies are issued to shipboard personnel and maintained at respective battle stations.
    • Inventory stowed CB defense equipment and supplies.
    • Set readiness Condition III and material condition Yoke.
  64. Procedures: MOPP-2.
    • Protective mask is in carrier and worn on person.
    • Pre-position decon supplies in decon stations and repair lockers.
    • Pre-position stowed detection and monitoring equipment, supplies and empty canteens.
    • Set material condition Zebra (modified).
  65. Procedures: MOPP-3.
    • Install new filter canisters on protective maskes, maintain in carrier on person.
    • Don PPE such as coat, trousers, and boots.
    • Stow decon kit in mask carrier.
    • Stow gloves and medical supplies in overgarmet coat.
    • Fill pre-positioned canteens with portable water.
    • Activate decon stations and CCA's.
    • Post detection and monitoring teams.
    • Activate CMWD system intermittently.
  66. Procedures: MOPP-4.
    • Don mask and gloves, secure hood over mask.
    • Direct ship to GQ if not already set.
    • Set Circle William
    • Activate CMWD system to operate continuously.
  67. What are Nerve agents and what are their effects?
    Casualty agents that are closely related to a group of commonly used pesticides.They disrupt the transmission of nerve impulses and produce systemic effects. Affect the entire body and damages bodily functions rather than tissue.
  68. What are Blister agents and what are their effects?
    Casualty agents that can produce both damage to body tissue in the area of contact, causing severe pain, and systemic effects. May be latent period after exposure before any symtoms appear.
  69. What are Blood agents and what are their effects?
    • Casualty agents that attack an enzyme that is important in the transfer of oxygen from the bloodstream to the cells of the body, causing cells to be starved for oxygen. This condition is called Anoxia.
    • Systemic effects are likely to appear first, including convulsions, accompanied by a low pulse rate.
  70. What are Choking agents and what are their effects?
    Casualty agents. Intitial symptoms caused by some choking agents are tears, dry throat, coughing, tightness of chest, nausea, vomiting, and headaches. Symptoms quickly disappear as the agent dissipates.
  71. What are Draegar detection tubes?
    To detect phosgene in a chemical attack. Provided for gas free engineering, are the only phosgene (CG) detection devices available aboard ship.
  72. What does DFU stand for?
    Dry Filter Unit.
  73. What is the DFU used for?
    Used for biological sampling.
  74. What does HHA stand for?
    Hand Held Assembly.
  75. What is the HHA used for?
    Used to test contaminants collected in the DFU's filter.
  76. What does BRK stand for and what does it do?
    Biological Response Kit. Contains HHA equipment for biological detection and identification.
  77. Radiological: High Altitude Blast =
    100,000+ ft. Destroy comminications with EMP.
  78. Radiological: Air Blast =
    100,000- ft. Causes structural damage with expansion and compression.
  79. Radiological: Ground Zero =
    Fire touches earth. Shockwave, blast wave, intense fire, & nuclear fallout.
  80. Radiological: Underwater blast =
    Water does most of the damage.
  81. What are Neutrons?
    Neutrons are subatomic particles that can be expelled at high speed from a nuclues during fission and fusion. They can travel thousands of yards through air from a nuclear burst and have substantial penetrating power. They are not released by radioactive decay.
  82. What are Gamma Rays?
    Electromagnetic radiation similar to radio signals. They can travel thousands of yards through air and have great penertrating power. They can penetrate a ship's hull and superstructure and are not stopped by protective clothing. They are high waves of energy not particles. They are released in nuclear reactions and in radiactive decay.
  83. What are Alpha particles?
    A positive electrical charge that consist of two neutrons and two protons.
  84. What are Beta particles?
    A negative electrical charge that are released when a neutron decomposes released during nuclear reactions and radioactive decay. They can travel about 10 ft. in the air.
  85. What is deep shelter?
    Compartments located in the innermost parts of the ship.
  86. What is the newest type of dosimeter to be used for Navy shipboard nuclear warfare defense?
    IM-270/PD Electronic dosimeter. A self-indicating casualty dosimeter (SICD).
  87. What does RADIACS stand for?
    Radiation Detection, Indication, And Computation.
  88. What are RADIACS used for?
    Designed to measure the amount of gamma radiation present and, in some cases, to detect the presence of beta radiation.
  89. What is the AN/PDQ-1?
    A multi-function RADIAC set detector group. Portable handheld radiation measurement system with a single line display.
  90. What is shielding?
    Protection against thermal and nuclear radiation.
Card Set
Advance CBR Study 309
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