Military Review

In Russia, developed for the "soldier of the future" protection against hemorrhage when injured

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In Russia, developed for the "soldier of the future" protection against hemorrhage when injured

Scientists from St. Petersburg and Rostov-on-Don, at the request of the RF Ministry of Defense, have created a special tourniquet for the “future soldier” that protects him from injury from internal hemorrhage. There are no analogues of such protection in the world.


According to the head of the department of the Research Institute of Physics of the Southern Federal University (Research Institute of Physics of the Southern Federal University) Andrei Rybants, the acoustic cuff to stop internal bleeding will pass the first tests in May.

“During the war, large losses of personnel occur precisely as a result of internal bleeding, which is not visible,” Rybianets explained. “The use of an ultrasound unit will stop the internal hemorrhage for six hours, which will give time to evacuate the wounded person and perform an operation without amputation a life". The standard methods of assistance for such a wound - the usual tourniquet - are of little effect, a person bleeds and dies in a short time.

According to the general opinion, the acoustic cuff will be widely used both by rescuers of the Ministry of Emergency Situations and in emergency medical care. The design is similar to a blood pressure measurement device. A tourniquet is applied to the place of damage, it is inflated with a help of an electric motor and clamps a limb. At this time, the built-in ultrasonic sensor system locates the rupture of the vessel and cauterizes the damage.

"A similar technique of force ultrasound is used to treat cancer. In the case of a soldier's cuff, the system will have to independently search for damage in the blood flow in order to make a hole," Rybyanets commented.

There will be several options for the device - for the soldier’s first-aid kit (weight of the cuff is 3 kg) and a more heavy version for the orderly and inpatient hospital.

The main customer in the project is the St. Petersburg State Polytechnic University. St. Petersburg scientists together with the Kirov Military Medical Academy, the Russian Ministry of Defense makes a harness. And Rostovites - an ultrasound cuff system, exactly what will burn the site of damage to the artery. The total cost of the project is 280 million rubles, of which the Rostov part of the development of the coagulation system is 70 million.
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24 comments
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  1. My address
    My address 26 February 2014 11: 50
    +12
    Come up with!
    Yes, this cuff and production is necessary. Ministry of Health, where are you?
    1. Ivan Petrovich
      Ivan Petrovich 26 February 2014 14: 41
      +1
      the soldier should have no future blood at all :)
    2. demel2
      demel2 26 February 2014 15: 42
      +3
      Quote: My address
      . Ministry of Health, where are you?

      The Ministry of Health is still only interested in arbidol.
  2. Duke
    Duke 26 February 2014 11: 51
    +9
    Wow, this is a major breakthrough in field medicine.
  3. Russ69
    Russ69 26 February 2014 11: 54
    +8
    It is high time to pay attention to field medicine, otherwise they haven’t gone far from WWII yet ...
    1. Duke
      Duke 26 February 2014 12: 19
      +3
      It is good that Serdyukov did not have time to reform it.
    2. rolik
      rolik 26 February 2014 16: 01
      0
      Quote: Russ69
      It is high time to pay attention to field medicine, otherwise they haven’t gone far from WWII yet ...

      In field medicine, the USSR was considered the best in the world. Thanks to great doctors like Pirogov. After the collapse of the Union and numerous reforms, it is necessary to restore everything. One pleases Serdyukov, and others like him, in the army there are no more.
      1. lx
        lx 26 February 2014 17: 03
        +2
        Eeee ... that is, she has not gone far since the time of the Crimean? Pirogov died in the 19th century 50 years before the USSR
  4. waisson
    waisson 26 February 2014 11: 56
    +3
    soldier field medicine was always on top hi
  5. polkovnik manuch
    polkovnik manuch 26 February 2014 11: 59
    +6
    Good news, well done developers. True, the "foes" have been using these developments for a long time.
    1. Manager
      Manager 26 February 2014 12: 11
      +2
      Quote: polkovnik manuch
      True, the "foes" have used these developments for a long time.

      They wrote that there are no analogues in the world! I see no reason not to believe))) laughing
      1. And Us Rat
        And Us Rat 26 February 2014 13: 57
        +6
        Quote: Manager
        Quote: polkovnik manuch
        True, the "foes" have used these developments for a long time.

        They wrote that there are no analogues in the world! I see no reason not to believe)))laughing

        I do not want to break raspberries ... but ...repeat




        There are also developments on the medical foam, which is introduced around the affected organ and blocks bleeding.
        1. Pimply
          Pimply 26 February 2014 14: 59
          +1
          For "no analogues" should be shot. In place. From machine guns.


          Hemostatic Bean
  6. erased
    erased 26 February 2014 12: 03
    +7
    The news is really good. And for information - in the United States and Europe there is a whole list of medications, devices and equipment that are forbidden to be imported into the territory of the Russian Federation. It is a fact.
  7. Gagarin
    Gagarin 26 February 2014 12: 06
    +4
    The national difference of the Slavs in inventions is precisely a non-standard approach. Bravo!
  8. Kerch
    Kerch 26 February 2014 12: 15
    +5
    And here’s what they came up with in the States: RevMedx, a company developing products for military doctors and ambulances, created a device that can stop bleeding from a bullet wound in 15 seconds. The device is called XStat, and its creators hope that the U.S. Medicines and Nutrient Control Commission will approve it for use by professional physicians.
    XStat consists of an applicator filled with dozens of tiny sponges that absorb blood when the device is inserted into an open wound. Of course, this filler will not be just lost somewhere inside the body. Each of the sponges is marked with a radiopaque mark, so that the absorbent will be visible on the x-ray when the injured person reaches the hospital.
    At the moment, military and civilian doctors are using ordinary gauze to stop bleeding. The doctor has to inject this coarse material into the wound cavity, sometimes to a depth of 12 centimeters, in order to stop the bleeding from the artery. This process not only causes severe pain, but does not always work - if the bleeding does not stop after three minutes, the doctor will have to remove the gauze from the wound and introduce a new one.
    The RevMedx team has already received $ 5 million from the US Army to complete work on the product. The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation also issued a grant to the company to develop a version of XStat designed to stop postpartum hemorrhage.


    Source: http://facte.ru/novoe-ustrojstvo-dlya-inekcij-pozvolyaet-zatyanut-ranu-ot-puli-z
    a-15-sekund.html # ixzz2uPyXl900
    1. rereture
      rereture 26 February 2014 12: 22
      +1
      Conventional high-tech swab
  9. marader555
    marader555 26 February 2014 12: 21
    +4
    bl- just bl- ---- well, where were these developments before ???? and when will the troops enter ?????? after all, probably 5-10 years ago, someone else was gathering dust under a tablecloth! how many could have been saved ...
  10. Ajax
    Ajax 26 February 2014 12: 30
    +1
    I would say intriguingly ... so in small steps they approach the systems for the complete regeneration of damaged limbs!
  11. inkass_98
    inkass_98 26 February 2014 12: 34
    +4
    It can not but rejoice, if only it all went to the troops, and did not remain at the exhibition.
  12. ZSP
    ZSP 26 February 2014 12: 41
    0
    Good luck and success!!! Thank you pleased!
  13. schizophrenic
    schizophrenic 26 February 2014 12: 53
    +2
    Wait soon at car pharmacies in lead, money over to beg goodJoking laughing
    1. Ajax
      Ajax 26 February 2014 12: 58
      +1
      And they don’t joke with health! hi
    2. Ptah
      Ptah 26 February 2014 16: 57
      +1
      Quote: schizophrenic
      Wait soon at car pharmacies in lead, money over to beg

      1. For reasonable money with good quality - why not.
      At the same time, testing on a larger scale and various application conditions.
      2. Money will be beaten off - let something else be developed, and not be poured into pockets.
  14. Ajax
    Ajax 26 February 2014 12: 54
    0
    http://topwar.ru/uploads/images/2014/060/cjtp830.jpg
  15. Interlocutor
    Interlocutor 26 February 2014 13: 20
    +1
    There will be several options for the device - for the soldier’s first-aid kit (cuff weight - 3 kg)

    Unfortunately, this is a bit much, by weight, for an individual first-aid kit.
    1. Fofan
      Fofan 26 February 2014 14: 31
      0
      Quote: Interlocutor
      There will be several options for the device - for the soldier’s first-aid kit (cuff weight - 3 kg)

      Unfortunately, this is a bit much, by weight, for an individual first-aid kit.

      plus to this, according to the description, one "cuff" - one wound.
  16. loginovich
    loginovich 26 February 2014 13: 32
    0
    And I couldn’t suppose that he could heal wounds with electronics.
  17. Mikhail3
    Mikhail3 26 February 2014 13: 53
    +1
    To inject a sponge into the bloodstream, arbitrarily well marked with "healing" radiation in the field is madness. But our device - the description looks very, very curious. As for civilian use ... it looks like there will be a fairly high probability of errors and problems in the operation of such a device. But for combat conditions - the chances of the wounded to survive increase many times over. Pray, chtoli, to the sisters Gigea and Panacea, so that the project does not die on the rack of bureaucracy? Otherwise, our clerks can ...
  18. Jurkovs
    Jurkovs 26 February 2014 13: 57
    +1
    This is more important than launching a new strategic missile.
  19. Tyundey
    Tyundey 26 February 2014 14: 02
    0
    The idea, of course, is great, but with real application, how to put it, uh ... it's bad. Each fighter is 3 kg (does not dare to say "extra") weight - it will be too much. And if there are two bullet wounds on different limbs? Or one in the leg, and the other cavity, in the stomach, then how? Still, the psi development is closer to reality. Or another option - three or four sets per soldier, but the weight of each is no more than 300-400 grams with minimal dimensions in an unused state.
  20. Alexey M
    Alexey M 26 February 2014 14: 49
    0
    Quote: Interlocutor
    There will be several options for the device - for the soldier’s first-aid kit (cuff weight - 3 kg)

    Unfortunately, this is a bit much, by weight, for an individual first-aid kit.

    So you also did not see the sizes of the first-aid kit!
  21. edeligor
    edeligor 26 February 2014 15: 41
    0
    I do not agree with the author of the article that the biggest losses on the battlefield are from internal bleeding. The biggest loss from primary shock is when the body kills itself. New easy-to-use drugs are needed, paramidol, unfortunately, disappears too quickly from first-aid kits. A bag weighing 3 kg ... it's too much, an intelligent fighter of ammunition is better to take more, do not go to the grandmother ...
  22. voliador
    voliador 26 February 2014 22: 01
    +1
    With the current load on the fighter, an additional 3 kg is a lot.
  23. Astral
    Astral 27 February 2014 18: 08
    0
    Well, that’s our DARPA in Russia. A year ago, they gave the task and here is the result.