The company that manufactures the world’s most expensive pill presses has found a way to make them safer by making them more convenient and making them easier to use.
The company has developed a new pill press which allows users to press the press into the side of a pill, making it much easier to remove the press.
It is made by a team of scientists from the University of Texas at Austin, the University for Molecular Biology and Nanomedicine, and the National Institutes of Health.
The new press makes it possible for users to make their own pill presses by hand.
They are also more efficient than existing ones.
The press comes in different shapes, size, and colors, and they can also be made with a different material.
The team has developed what it says is a new kind of pill press, called a microfluidic press.
These are the same types of press that are used in the production of insulin pumps.
This is one of the first times a pill pressing machine has been shown to be more efficient at removing the press than conventional pill presses.
It also helps the press to press more smoothly.
It can be made of a material such as nylon or PVC that does not require special tools or a lot of heat.
It has a lower cost and it can be used for more than just pill presses because it does not take up any space.
The researchers found that the new machine was less likely to kill users.
The average lifespan of the press is about a year.
“Our machine can remove the pressure with minimal effort, which is significantly better than previous devices,” said lead researcher Adam Hwang, a graduate student in the University’s School of Engineering.
The pill press can be purchased for about $3,200.
The manufacturer is trying to make the machine cheaper so that it can compete with cheaper machines that cost up to $100,000.
It will be able to make more pill presses, too, which would make the pill presses cheaper for patients.
Hwang is also working on ways to make pill presses smaller and cheaper.
The research is a partnership between the university and the Texas Advanced Manufacturing Center at the University at Austin.