Full list of Flashover results
Mayday called when flashover sends flames over firefighters–
Three firefighters were transported to the hospital for burns, according to officials
How to perform arc flash risk assessment under NFPA 70e–
NFPA code 70e helps firefighters calculate and maintain a safe boundary when dealing with flashovers
Retired firefighter knocked out battling own garage fire–
When John Ryan opened his garage door, the influx of oxygen caused a flashover
2 NJ firefighters suffer severe burns after flashover–
The firefighters are currently undergoing treatment at a burn center
Ala. firefighter burned in flashover–
The firefighter sustained burns to his ears, neck, arms and shoulders
Quiz: Flashover safety basics–
Firefighters must know the dangers of flashovers and the limited time you have to get to safety
Md. firefighters escape injury in 3-alarm fire flashover–
More than 200 firefighters responded to the warehouse fire; one firefighter was treated for heat exhaustion
Simulator gives firefighters a glimpse into an inferno–
Buoyed by an influx of oxygen, smoke flows along the top of the simulator to the heat source, creating a flashover
Ill. firefighter suffers second-degree burns in flashover–
The firefighter was advancing into the home's second floor when it flashed; he was treated and released for burns to his arm and ears
Helmet Cam: Autoshop fire in Md.–
Helmet Cam: Fire in Md. autoshop.
Minn. firefighters bail out window, escape flashover–
Crews moved to a defensive attack to bring the fire under control. No injuries were reported.
3 Indy firefighters burned in apartment flashover–
They sustained burn injuries to their neck, shoulders and hands while rescuing a woman from the blaze
Max Fire Box Session 1 - Does Venting = Cooling_–
One of many definitions that can be defined using the Max Fire Box! maxfirebox.com
Close call: Fire captains almost caught in flashover–
With a report of a person trapped, a search ahead of the hose line got a bit hot for two fire captains.
Max Fire Box Session 1–
Communities deserve to have properly trained firefighters available to help them in a time of need, but more importantly firefighters deserve to be properly trained prior to responding to their first working fire. Unfortunately a majority of firefighters do not have the benefit of receiving fire and smoke behavior training before they are working in the field. The Max Fire Box allows current and future firefighters the opportunity to witness rapid fire and smoke behavior in a interactive setting.
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