Qfit Manual Respirator Fit Tester - Basic Kit
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Introducing a no stress, no mess qualitative fit testing solution. The Qfit™ Respirator Fit Tester is the only OSHA (29CFR1910.134) compliant automated pump driven nebulizer for Bitrex® and Saccharin to qualitatively fit test the integrity of respirators. At the push of a button, our respirator fit tester generates a consistent test agent with a pump-driven nebulizer that utilizes pre-filled cartridges, eliminating repetitive stress disorders and the nuisance of mixing, handling and refilling solutions. The Qfit Manual Fit Tester requires the user to control the Qfit fit tester manually to execute the fit test protocol and can be operated in a handheld or remote mode.
Features & Benefits
- Only OSHA compliant automated nebulizer for BITREX® and Saccharin
- Easy, accurate and repeatable
- Reduces work by 80%
- Saves time and money
- Eliminates repetitive stress disorders
- No mess or handling of solutions with pre-filled cartridges
- Light weight, portable, battery operated
- Generates a consistent test agent with pump driven nebulizer
- Significantly reduces clogging of Saccharin solution
Interactive training tool for initial and follow-up training
Basic Kit Includes
- Qfit Powered Nebulizer with rechargeable battery
- AC power supply
- Elbows with extension tube (2)
- Fit test hood
- Cartridge holder
- Bitrex® and saccharin combo box
- User manual
- Quick start card
- One-year warranty
What are the size-fraction definitions for health-related sampling?
The health affects of particles are dependent on where they deposit in the respiratory tract. Particles that can be breathed into the nose or mouth by normal adults are called inhalable. Smaller particles that penetrate into the respiratory tract below the larynx are called thoracic. The smallest particles, the ones that are breathed deep into the alveolar region of the lung, are called respirable.
What do inspirable, inhalable and total particles mean?
The terms "inspirable" and "inhalable" mean the same thing and can be used interchangeably to represent the particles that enter the nose and mouth. The commonly accepted term by the ACGIH/CEN/ISO committees is "inhalable". "Total" particles refer to all particles that are suspended in the air, whether they can be breathed in or not. "Total" usually implies that no inlet conditioning devices have been used to classify the sample.