Posted by hockeynews on October 28, 2018 04:27:22The NHL is going back to the carbon steel piping that has been used since the 1950s, and it could make a lot of sense to the league.
It could help reduce the cost of making the pipes and also improve their performance.
But it’s also an interesting development for the league’s environmental team.
The pipe is used to hold hockey equipment, such as goalie pads and gloves, while it’s being used for other uses, such a as heat exchangers.
The pipes also make a difference in the environment, and the NHL is considering the possibility of using them for future piping in the United States.
“I think we’ve been thinking about this a lot in terms of climate change, and we’re going to be exploring that,” NHL commissioner Gary Bettman said Tuesday.
The NHL’s plan to replace the pipes with carbon steel could be a boon for the environment.
The piping that was used for the NHL until the 1970s is made from a blend of carbon and steel.
The carbon-coated steel has been the most widely used pipe in the world.
It can withstand a few thousand times the pressure of steel and withstand a wide variety of conditions, including temperatures as low as -40 degrees Celsius.
But in the past, carbon-steel pipes have been found to be more prone to leaks, and they’re also heavier and more expensive to make.
The US Environmental Protection Agency says carbon steel is the best-performing type of pipe, with carbon-recoated pipes making up the most of the market.
It’s expected that a number of other NHL teams will also use carbon steel to replace their pipes, and a number have said they will consider it for the 2019-20 season.
The plan to move to a carbon-filled pipe also has the support of the National Hockey League Players Association, which has been pushing for carbon pipes for decades.
The association said the pipe will also help improve the health of the players.
“The health of players is very important to us and we know carbon pipes can be very effective in preventing illness,” said Michael Coyle, president and CEO of the NHLPA.
“We’re also very excited to be working with the league on this.”