How do metal workers’ cuffs make their jobs more secure?

KASLE, Finland — When the metalworkers at the world’s biggest metal processing plant in Finland make their work safer, they have to take a lot of precautions.

The factory, in Kasle, Finland, is one of a number in Finland that are using metal detectors, metal detectors that are equipped with a laser and a microchip, to protect workers from dangerous chemicals and chemicals that can trigger allergic reactions.

Metal workers say that metal detectors can be intrusive, especially when workers are working outdoors.

The metal detectors at the plant are mounted on poles, which are secured with metal strips.

Workers can wear masks, but the machines are still capable of detecting hazardous substances such as heavy metals.

The plant employs about 500 people, and the majority work outdoors, but some workers also work indoors.

Metal detectors can cause allergic reactions, which can cause severe breathing difficulties.

Metalworkers say they are forced to wear masks when they go outside, and they wear masks during metalwork.

They are afraid to come out during the day to take part in outdoor work, because of the potential for the workers to be exposed to dangerous chemicals.

The machines also pose a risk of catching the chemicals on the workers clothing or hands.

Some metal workers say the machines can also cause infections, especially if they are working indoors, where metal dust is airborne.

The Finnish government has been pushing to introduce metal detectors in the country for years, but they have been slow to take off.

But last month, the government made a move to introduce the new technology in a major move to combat airborne chemicals, such as lead and cadmium.

The government is hoping that the new metal detectors will be installed by 2020, according to Jussi Saari, a professor at the Finnish Metal Research Institute.

He said that they would allow metalworkers to be more confident in their work and less fearful about being exposed to potentially dangerous chemicals or illnesses.

Saari told Al Jazeera that metalworkers are not only trained in using the metal detectors but also in using them safely.

He said that the government has introduced new safety measures to ensure that the machines do not become dangerous.

Saori said that if the metal detector were installed as planned, it would mean that Finnish metalworkers would be safer than in other countries.

Saariai said that, in Finland, safety is important.

He told Aljazeera that metalwork is one industry that is still not protected.

The main reason for this is that, since about a century ago, the country has not protected metalworkers from the hazards of working outdoors, Saariai added.