May 15, 2013

BREEZE®, the market-leading air dispersion modeling software used by environmental professionals around the world, today announced the release of ExDAM 8.4 for explosion assessment and consequence modeling. It provides emergency response and safety professionals with a unique, 3D tool to evaluate the damage to structures and injury to people caused by explosions. BREEZE ExDAM 8.4 improves on existing capabilities with these new features:

  • Added sympathetic secondary explosions
  • Improved 3D display of ground-level vapor cloud spheres
  • Enhanced 3D rotate, pan, zoom, and center interaction and added 3D video capture
  • Improved project data tree and overall project development flow
  • Added maps data objects
  • Improved library objects (i.e. importing other projects) and object selection properties
  • Enhanced HVV7 compatibility features including new Green-Yellow-Red color spectrum option for consistently with HVV7


The streamlined interface of BREEZE ExDAM 8.4, in conjunction with the advanced 3D graphical capabilities, dramatically simplifies model construction while significantly enhancing the display and presentation of results. In addition, our software is designed to be easy to learn and use because it adheres to Microsoft® development standards for intuitive, uniform graphical user interfaces, and features standardized toolbars, views, menus, commands, and dialog boxes.

BREEZE will showcase ExDAM 8.4 during a free Webinar on June 4, 2013 at 10:00 am Central Time (GMT -5). This Webinar will introduce the new interactive, context driven 3D modeling and results analysis features of Version 8.4. We will also present a case study on the devastating, real-world fertilizer plant explosion in West, Texas on April 17, 2013. Register to attend at BREEZE products are developed and distributed by Trinity Consultants, an environmental consulting firm with extensive expertise in dispersion modeling. More than 4,000 environmental and safety professionals in 80 countries worldwide use BREEZE Software to predict the impacts resulting from air emissions, fires, and explosions. For more information, visit or email