News.co.nz  –  The New Zealand media has a new favourite: the drill press.

A drill press is a small drill press, usually used in mining or oil and gas operations, and usually designed to drill into the ground and release a mixture of water and sand.

The press can drill up to 40cm deep, and can be used for drilling deep into rock, and it can also be used to remove debris from pipelines and conveyor belts.

Drill press owners often use the drill in order to drill deep into an open pit and release the sand, usually to clear it of oil and/or gas waste.

There are over 700 drill press operators in New Zealand.

“The drill press has been around for 100 years,” said John Tindall, from the University of Otago.

He said it was one of the most popular tools used in the country, and the drill was the “gold standard” in the industry.

While most drill press owners are involved in oil and natural gas exploration, some also work in mining, which can involve drilling into the earth, removing material from a pipeline, or transporting it to a storage tank.

One of the oldest drill presses in New South Wales, located near Townsville, is still used by drillers in the South Coast.

Tindall said there was a growing interest in the drill because of its potential for environmental impact.

However, the use of the drill is still controversial, with some people questioning whether it is environmentally friendly.

Recently, a local farmer was fined for using the drill, after he used the drill to clear a large hole in his backyard, in order for it to be used in a future oil and coal mine.

Another local farmer is suing drillers who use the press to drill through a ditch, and for damaging his property.

This is despite it being one of those traditional methods of extracting oil and methane, that people have used for thousands of years.

An article published in the Australian Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health in February, reported on the results of a study carried out by the University Of Otago and the University at Albany in New York, in which people who had used the press on their property were more likely to be obese than those who had not.

According to the researchers, those who used the hydraulic drill “had lower levels of body mass index (BMI), higher triglycerides and higher levels of high density lipoprotein (HDL) in the blood, compared to non-using controls”.

The study also found that the drill used by the drill operators was more likely than the hydraulic ones to break down in the process of drilling.

What can drill press operator do to stop the press?

There have been many claims of the press breaking down and destroying the soil around the drilling site.

In addition, many operators have said they would not be using the press if the drilling was not approved.

To address the issue, the Otago University’s Tindell said there were several ways the operator could prevent the press from breaking down, and he suggested that operators should install the press in their yard or work area.

But Tindill said the issue was one that was likely to grow.

It is a “growing concern” with the technology being used in Australia, he said.

More about drill press:  http://www.nzherald.co;/content/health-health-science-fitness-training/article135714093.ece Read more about drilling press: