A poison gas that is colorless, odorless, and tasteless
A common occupational hazard
Dangerous when inhaled because it displaces oxygen in the blood, depriving vital organs of oxygen
All of the above
Welders, garage mechanics, and forklift operators
Healthcare workers, nutritionists, and psychiatrists
Foresters, wetlands biologists, and park rangers
Teachers, librarians, and students
Refrain from moving the victim
Move the worker to fresh air immediately, call 9-1-1, and administer 100% oxygen if the victim is breathing or cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) if the victim is not breathing.
Try to get the victim to drink a hot, caffeinated beverage.
Use an automated electronic defibrillator (AED) on the victim.
People with brain tumors have more chances of getting affected by carbon monoxide poisoning.
People younger than 30 have more chances of getting affected by carbon monoxide poisoning.
Both are false.
Both are true.
Turn it off and unplug it because it's right in the middle of your favorite show!
Ignore it -- it'll stop ringing sometime soon.
Get everyone out of the house and call 911.
Wave a magazine or paper in front of it until it stops ringing.
Here's an interesting quiz for you.