By JENNIFER BROWNSTEIN and CHRISTOPHER PATTERSONPosted March 15, 2018 05:51:31When it comes to the hazards of a jackhammer, it’s all about how far you go, a new study has found.

The study found that the potential for injury from a jack hammer is roughly 10 times greater than a gas electric jack hammer, according to the New York Times.

But that’s not the end of the danger, the researchers said.

There are also a lot of other hazards associated with a jack, including being unable to open the door or lock the door, and a potential for damaging electrical components.

The authors of the study say it’s important to be cautious when using the tool, especially if you’re not familiar with the tools.

The researchers caution that this is a study of the jackhammer and gas jack hammer.

The study was published online in the journal Science.

“The real question is: What’s the safest way to use the tool?” said study lead author Dr. Jeffrey Brownstein, a professor of emergency medicine at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.

“If you use the gas or electric jack, you’re putting yourself at greater risk,” he said.

“You have the potential to be injured or even killed by the shock.”

Gas or electric?

The researchers looked at a variety of methods of using a gas or an electric device to open a door.

They used a gas jackhammer to open one door, a gas bar to open another door and a gas cord to open an additional door.

The researchers found that using the gas jack was significantly safer than using a jack and gas cord.

They also found that they could open an electric door by using a crow bar or other tool that would not be harmful to the user, such as a hammer.

The gas jack also had less potential to damage electrical components than the gas electric.

The research team analyzed data from 1,000 households in a large metropolitan area.

They looked at whether residents who were in a home with at least one gas or electrical jack and a jack or cord had higher rates of injury.

The rate of injury increased by roughly one-half for each household.

When the researchers compared the rates of injuries associated with the two methods, they found that a gas door opened by a gas tool was approximately 1.6 times more likely to cause injury than a jack door.

Gas or a jack?

The authors said they were not able to determine whether the rate of injuries from a gas jackered door or jack was higher than the rate associated with using a regular electrical door, such a door lock, or a combination of both.

“There are other ways to open electric doors,” Brownstein said.

“The key is to learn how to use it safely.”

If you are using the jack to open any door, it should be safe, he said, and if you are not, then the jack is not the best tool for the job.

However, the study found no statistically significant difference in the rates for injuries among people who used the gas and electric jack.

“It’s hard to find a good reason to use an electric or gas jacking for opening doors,” said study co-author Dr. Matthew R. Bostwick, a researcher in emergency medicine and emergency medicine research at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, Tennessee.

Bostwick said it’s still not clear whether the gas cord was more dangerous than the jack.

The authors said their data does not support the idea that a cord is more damaging than a jackel.

However it does support the notion that it is more safe to use a jack.

The American Academy of Emergency Physicians recommends that people use safety devices, such an electric gate, when opening doors, especially when opening multiple doors.

The safety measures include locking doors, closing the door automatically, and using a combination lock and/or key, Bostwin said.