The secret history of a forgotten metal-processing process

Business Insider has the story of how the company that invented the metal-grinding process called it a “super-efficient” process.

The story is told in a new book, Metal Processing: The Secret History of a Forgotten Metal-Processing Process.

It was published by Simon and Schuster in February, and the book is available to read for free at the publisher’s website.

Metal Processing was a key technology for the development of the automotive industry and helped the U.S. automotive industry reach its peak of growth in the late 1960s.

The book traces the history of the company, starting in the 1940s, and how it went from a small company in North Carolina to a company that is worth billions today.

Metal Processing was born in 1939, when Thomas L. Fennell and his brother, Fred, were developing a machine to melt metal.

They were experimenting with different methods to melt metals, and they figured out that metal melting was faster and more efficient than grinding, or grinding by hand.

Fennell’s brother, George, was an engineer at General Motors.

George was fascinated with the idea of turning steel into a high-quality product.

He came up with the name “Metal Processing” to describe the process.

In 1942, he joined General Motors and went on to lead the company’s aluminum-processing business, but the two companies went their separate ways.

Fernell’s son George died in 1951, and Fred Fennells youngest son, Richard, took over the company in 1962.

Fred and George were both killed in a plane crash in 1953.

The company went bankrupt in 1965.

Fred Fensell died of heart failure in 1963, and Richard Fennels death in 1971.

In 1978, Fennel died of cancer at the age of 90.

In 2011, Richard Fensells widow, Donna, started a charitable foundation to help raise funds to restore and maintain the company.

In the book, you can learn about the history and origins of the metal grinding process.

You can read about how Fennelle developed the process and how metal-making technology became an important component of the automobile industry.

The process was not the only innovation in metal-mining.

In the 1960s, the metal processing industry was a hotbed of innovation, and Fennella and his team built their machines with the goal of creating machines that would become the standard for manufacturing aluminum.

They developed the same machines that became the key to the modern automobile industry and that helped propel the automobile to its current level of popularity.

But the process also took the metal from a material that had been in the earth for a long time and turned it into a valuable, new product.

Metal-grinders, or metal-cleaning machines, are used to process metals such as iron and steel.

But the process that turned these materials into a new product is known as metal-working.

In order to use metal-cutting machinery, the machine must melt metals in a process called thermally applied pressure (TAP).TAP is the process of melting a metal at very high temperatures.

The metal then is placed in a furnace with high heat, and a small amount of steam is allowed to flow.

The steam can produce large quantities of metal.

This process is called the metal cutting process.

The heat that produces the heat is the difference between the heat generated by the machine and the heat required to melt the metal.

The difference can be large, depending on how hot the metal is being melted.

Forsinger explains that TAP is a very inefficient process, but it is also a great product for making metals.

“TAP machines were not just a means to an end, but also a means of production,” he writes.

“The machines were used to make metals, but they were also a source of energy that could be used to power electric motors, as well as a means for extracting water and oil.”

In fact, the process was so efficient that the company would be able to produce more than enough metal for the cars it sold to be sold to consumers.

But by the 1970s, this technology was out of reach for most carmakers.

In order to stay competitive, they had to build and use TAP machines for other products, including power tools.

The TAP process was invented in the 1950s by John J. Miller, a professor of industrial engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

Miller’s company, Millington, designed the process to turn metal into a fuel that could power electric cars.

The concept of turning metals into a useful fuel was born at the company called Tapping Company, where Fennelli met his future wife, Donna.

Fernell also met Donna Fennelly, who worked at a local aluminum processing plant.

In a 1961 article in the journal Industrial and Engineering Chemistry, Fernella and Donna Feny discussed the problems they faced as the