HARDWOOD, N.J. — A machine that helps make your screw presses more durable can help you make more money, according to an Associated Press article that detailed the history of the machine, called the Hardwood Press.
A paper describing the machine was published in the American Journal of Industrial Medicine, which is an independent journal published by the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Its inventor is George C. Pfeifer, an engineer from Long Island who became famous in the 1980s when he helped build the first “Sesame Street” vending machine.
The machine, which uses pressure to force the paper to move in the correct direction, can make screws a little bit smoother and a little easier to remove, the AP article said.
Pfeifer’s machines are widely used and are the basis for other machines.
They can handle up to 6,000 screws, but they cost between $5,000 and $10,000.
It is the first article about the machine that was written in English.
In a telephone interview, PfeIFers chief executive, Robert Pfeifer, said his company had not yet taken on a patent for the machine and had not made any sales yet.
P.C. Pfluger is the company’s founder.
He has been in the United States for nearly a decade and was born in New York.
Pfeifers machines are very simple, he said.
It takes two hands and is made from steel.
The two parts are attached with two screws.
The machine also has a special screw press, which allows the two parts to move together.
The screw press can be attached with a flexible cord.
The machine has a built-in handle, which the machine maker said is an improvement over the previous model.
It is also stronger and has a stronger spring that will hold it steady.
C.P. Pfleger was born to a Jewish mother and an Austrian father in 1941.
His father died when he was only three months old.
His mother, Mary, and his grandfather, Otto Pfleifer, were both from Austria and the family was from Germany.
Pfleger grew up in the Bronx, in Queens, where he played on a sports team.
He played football, basketball and baseball.
He earned a bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering from Stony Brook University in 1962.
He was working as an electrical engineer in the late 1960s when his father died and his mother became pregnant with his younger brother, David.
The Pflegers moved to the Bronx and lived in Queens.
Pflugers mother, also a nurse, became a nurse practitioner and worked as a social worker.
He worked as an electrician at a New York City nursing home.
In the late 1980s, he became a professor of electrical engineering at New York University and then at New Jersey State University.
He is now retired from New Jersey University and lives in Woodbridge, New Jersey.
He started his own company in 1994, which he calls the Pfleifers Company.
He said he was inspired to develop the machine after seeing the work done by other engineers.
“I realized, I have to do something,” he said in the interview.
He said he spent about two years trying to perfect the machine.
He said the idea for the machines came from his own experiences as an engineer.
“There’s so much stuff that we need to fix.
It’s not just screws.
It was like I was a sponge,” he recalled.
Pfleifer said the company was a success.
He told the AP the machines have helped him make a lot of money.
After the AP story was published, Pfleiffer said his business was thriving and that the company is looking for investors.
He did not return a message left on his cellphone.
Follow AP Industrial Relations reporter Joe Biro on Twitter at @JoeBiro.