Electric hedge trimming is a common and widely used device for reducing the electric current flowing through a circuit.
It is also used for short-circuiting a power line or a circuit, removing a small amount of current.
But it has been difficult to develop a reliable method for removing current from the circuit.
Electrical conductors, including copper and silicon, are electrically conductive and can resist short- and long-term currents.
However, the current flowing between them varies depending on the current applied, the temperature of the material and the material itself.
The result is that a small current can cause a circuit to overheat, resulting in an overload and short-cycle.
In some cases, it is possible to reduce the current in the circuit by applying a high voltage to the copper and then the silicon.
However this technique is extremely sensitive to the temperature and electrical conductivity of the conductor, as well as the current, and is not ideal for removing excessive current from a circuit over time.
To achieve the best performance from the trimmers, researchers at the University of Nottingham and the University College London have developed a new technique that can remove the excess current by using a small electric current, rather than the usual current, to cause the circuit to overload.
Their method uses a voltage that varies with temperature, so it can be applied to the conductive material at the correct temperature and current levels.
They also apply a current pulse that is proportional to the voltage, so the current is applied to a small section of the circuit, rather like a voltage pulse.
This can then be applied over a small period of time, to a very small area of the current.
The researchers say that the technique has been proven to work on both conductive materials, and can be used to remove a large number of current spikes, as measured in milliamps (mA).
The team say the technique works on conductive copper and conductive silicon, which has the greatest conductivity and is a good conductor for trimmers.
However they say this is not the case with silicon, where the current can be much greater.
The team says that although the method is reliable in the presence of large amounts of current, it has yet to be proven to remove the current from an area of a circuit that is far too small to safely remove.