Simple & effective
How does it work?
How to carry out a measurement?
Carrying out a measurement
Once the dive has been made and the parameters filled in the app, the diver performs two series of measurements for 20 seconds with the O’Dive connected sensor.
These measurements must be carried out: thirty minutes, then one hour after the dive.
The sensor positioned under the clavicle works with ultrasound signals transmitted to the smartphone via Wi-Fi. In airplane mode, the signals are momentarily saved. These signals will be transmitted to Azoth Systems’ server to be analysed as soon as the smartphone is connected again to a Wi-Fi or a cellular network.
Results and simulations
Approximately 15 minutes after the signals are synchronized, O’Dive is providing the diver with a graph assessing his decompression. This graph specifies the procedure’s quality by locating it in one of the three zones: optimal, standard and non-optimal.
This result is expressed in comparison with a reference population coming from Azoth Systems’ database.
It is taking into account:
- The dive parameters
- The respired gases
- The resurfacing duration
- The quantity of circulating microbubbles detected in the diver’s venous system
Carry out a measurement
This way, the diver can evaluate in full autonomy the adequation of his decompression procedures with his own person and diving practice.
A personal model calibrated with the microbubbles’ detection and the registered dive parameters will get refined dive after dive.
This model will allow the diver to visualize through a simulator the benefit of several options (depending on the dive and the app) on his practice: longer decompression stops; oxygen stops; use of nitrox; modification of the Gradient Factors; diluent change…
Download here O’Dive user’s manual.
Download here O’Dive ONE product notice.
Download here O’Dive TEK product notice.
Find out more about O’Dive technology
Presentation of O’Dive ONE personalized decompression system.
Presentation of O’Dive TEK personalized decompression system.