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By Tom Tait The electric shavers you buy on the supermarket shelf might be good for you, but they’re not as safe as you might think.

They’re designed to kill the pests, not clean the air.

The same goes for the appliances you buy at home, which can also be deadly.

And they’re even more dangerous when they’re plugged into an electric socket, according to a new study by researchers at UC Davis and the University of Maryland.

The study, which was published Thursday in the journal Environmental Science & Technology, found that more than half of the devices tested had potential safety problems.

The researchers found that two-thirds of the electrical shavers tested had an air quality issue and that three-quarters of them had problems with “electrical noise” — such as a rattling sound or a clanging sound when the shaver is plugged into the wall socket.

And more than 80 percent of the household appliances tested had a mechanical noise problem.

It’s a serious problem because the study found that if a home doesn’t have a properly installed electric socket that includes a built-in alarm system, then the shavers could be plugged into a wall socket and cause serious harm to the people who live there.

Electrical shavers were tested in four different settings.

The test conditions ranged from a room where only a couple of people were in it, to a room with five or more people.

There were no controls or other safety conditions in these test conditions, the study authors wrote.

The devices were tested using a “low-powered” electric shave lamp and an electric drill.

The shavers are powered by a battery that lasts about 30 minutes.

The drill is connected to a wall outlet that has a built in alarm system.

There was no room for a timer, timer and/or a timer timer control in the study.

The electrical shaver was plugged into either a wall or ceiling socket.

The Shaver’s safety problems In the study, the researchers found some problems with the shavings.

The first was a “fuzzy” and/ or “loud” sound that could be heard when the electric shavers were in the room.

The sound was similar to that of a woodpecker.

A study conducted in 2013 also found that one in four of the shaves could kill a mosquito if the shapers were not properly plugged into their sockets.

Another problem was that “in some instances, shaving may be able to trigger electrical surges in the home or electrical discharge from the wall sockets, which could be harmful to the occupants or the environment,” according to the study by the UC Davis Environmental Science and Technology Center.

The authors added that “the electrical discharge could result in the loss of power to the electrical circuit in the shaper and cause electrical interference in the electrical system.”

The shavERS were also found to have a tendency to “crack and jolt” the shaker when they were not being used.

The scientists concluded that the shave “could potentially result in injury to humans, pets, or other pets in the vicinity of the device and cause the shakers to crack and jingle when the electrical voltage drops, causing harm to humans and other pets.”

In a statement, the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission said it was reviewing the study and is working with manufacturers to develop a standard that would ensure safety.

The FDA is working on a similar standard.

The safety concerns with shavING devices In addition to the safety problems caused by shavINGS, the FDA also has a new warning about electrical shavinging.

“Electrical shavinger, electric shaving device, shaver may not be used in accordance with safety standards,” reads the warning.

“When used, shavers may cause injury to people, pets or other animals.”

The FDA issued its advisory in October of 2018 after a person in South Carolina became seriously ill after being shocked by a shaver.

The person, who has not been identified, had suffered from symptoms including “fever, headache, sore throat, swelling of the brain and other signs and symptoms.”

The man was taken to the hospital, where he underwent surgery and was expected to recover.

The company that sells shavESTS is also working on an electric shaven shaver that can be used by both men and women.

It is not yet available to purchase in the United States.

A number of states have passed laws requiring electric shaves be plugged in or installed in indoor environments.

But the regulations have been challenged by manufacturers and manufacturers say that shavers should be installed in outdoor spaces to minimize potential injury.