Sergei Brukhonenko's Autojektor
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Sergei Brukhonenko


Life Support Machine


Restarts heartbeat and breathing in recently deceased



Collected by

Warehouse 13


April 15, 1994


Origin[edit | edit source]

Sergei Brukhonenko was a Soviet scientist who performed open heart procedures and experimental surgery techniques. He was famous for creating the medical apparatus he dubbed the autojektor, a precursor to the modern day heart and lung bypass machine used in surgery. Testing it upon dogs, his experiments achieved mixed results, although they were well documented and earned him the Lenin Prize. He was also known for experimenting on the resilience of life support, decapitating animals and keeping them alive for hours at a time.

Effects[edit | edit source]

Touching the skin will cause the subject’s heart and lungs to start working at peak capacity, providing they still have either. The energy is enough to make the brain and sensory organs aware of the surroundings, although not calm. This unnatural restart requires energy, and given there will be very little food calories left to convert, the process burns up all non-essential organs and muscles on a cellular level until there is no more energy available.

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