A new type of tube-delivery system for spirals has been developed by scientists at MIT, which can produce tubes that can move at speeds of up to 200 meters per second.
The new technology was developed in collaboration with the U.S. Navy, which has developed a new type, called the Spirals, which is designed to be used in high-speed aircraft.
The Spiralls, a type of high-performance, tube-based, high-velocity-density (HVHD) system for the delivery of high volume of medications and other biological materials has been designed by MIT professor of electrical engineering and computer science, Matthew F. Choe, and is described in a paper in the journal Science Advances.
Choe, a professor of mechanical engineering and director of MIT’s Center for Advanced Materials, has led the project for the past six years.
It’s called the “spiral mill” because it uses spirals to move large volumes of material from one place to another.
The design uses spiral tubes and magnets to move the material at high speeds.
It uses two large spinning motors to move and store the material, which are placed on top of a cylindrical chamber.
The chamber can hold up to 1,500 milliliters of material, and it’s attached to the tube by a series of rings that are attached to tubes.
To get the spirals moving, the tubes are loaded with high-powered magnets, and they are pulled by the magnets as they move.
The magnets are made of an exotic material called “spinelaser.”
Spinning motors drive two tubes together.
This is the mechanism used in a vacuum tube.
They are used to move, store, and transport the material.
Chole says that the tubes move up to a speed of about 10 meters per minute.
He explained that the material has a “spinelaser-type” material that has the property that it has a spin density of around 20 microns per meter squared.
It also has a very high magnetic field.
“Spinelasers are very sensitive to very high concentrations of magnetic fields, and these magnets are so strong that they are able to make a very fast spin,” he said.
In addition to providing a way to store and transport high volumes of materials, he said the tubes could be used for other applications.
He said that they could be incorporated in a device to allow for high-volume surgical procedures.
In the future, he says, he would like to develop more advanced technology that would allow for more high-density spinning motors and magnets.