If you’re in open water, it’s a challenge to stay afloat if you’re separated from your solo sailboat, kayak or other vessel, and you have to be seen by your rescuers. That’s what wearable, inflatable seearch is for. The seearch, invented by Canadian entrepreneur Neil Darroch, will be worn with a third-party personal flotation device. When not in use, it will be stuffed into a waist bag, just like a waist bag tied to the waist. < / P > < p > if the person falls into the sea and can’t get back to the boat, the rescuers will reach for the rope on the bag. In this way, an integrated carbon dioxide box will expand rapidly to form a triangular floating object. It is understood that the arch unfolded in 8 seconds, forming a visible 5-foot (1.5-meter) yellow triangle. It’s made of tough 210 denier ballistic nylon and forms a reflector at the top to provide night visibility. < / P > < p > once the rescue arrives, the wearer passes their head and shoulders through the bottom of the arch and extends their arms to both sides. Then rescuers can grab the arch at the top and use it as a sling to pull the user out of the water. < / P > < p > at present, the product has two models to choose from – Sport (a relatively light and sleek version) and marine (a relatively heavier version), which are priced at C $199 and C $219 respectively. At present, transportation is limited to Canadian address, but foreign customers can register and wait until the company provides international transportation. The iPhone 12 keynote has been recorded in Apple park