How the World’s First Battery-Operated Chain Saw Was Built

By Robert Hesselbrand, USA TODAY Sports A pair of electric chainsaws has made history, becoming the first to be powered by an onboard battery.

The 2.8-ton (7.8 meter) motorized blade uses electric motors that are mounted in the chainsaw’s chassis and charge by pushing the blades to the power source.

The motorized blades are powered by a small lithium-ion battery pack that powers the motor and provides a 5 kilowatt (12 kwh) output.

The first chainsaw to be operated by a battery was built in the United States by U.S. Steel, which was a pioneer in battery-powered tools.

The blade was manufactured in 1939 by a German company, Söhne & Company.

That company went bankrupt in the 1980s and was later bought by Japan’s Panasonic.

Panasonic later revived the Söhnel & Co. brand and sold the company in 2011 to Japan’s Hitachi for $12.2 billion.

The new battery-operated blade, which will be used for more than 80,000 of the machines that will be made at the U.K. battery-tender unit, was installed by a team of three electricians from Sheffield University.

The blades are mounted on the chain and are powered via a small battery pack.

They have been in the works for about a year, according to U.KS.

The battery pack will be a 1 kilowatts (1.4 kwh), one of the smaller sizes.

The company’s U.N. development agency has approved the design and manufacturing of the battery-based blade.

It is the first in the world to have an electric motor, battery, and electric drive, according a statement by the UKS development agency.

The U.KN also said that it has received a patent application for a lithium-air battery pack and will develop a design to power the blades.

The Blades are a huge step forward for the U-KN, which has been producing batteries for decades and has sold them to many manufacturers.

In 2009, the company began working on a new type of battery, which it dubbed the battery driven motor.

It also began developing electric drive motors for electric chainsaw blades.