When a cell phone holder catches a lightning strike, they’re no longer “safe”

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The cell phone holders caught with lightning rods have been labeled “potentially dangerous” by the National Electrical Manufacturers Association (NEMA), and some may even be considered “potential suicides” by their families.

While some cell phone owners may find this to be an interesting development, there is a larger problem.

The NEMA has a definition for a cell telephone holder: “a device that contains an electronic signal source that is used to make or receive a radio signal.

In the case of a cellular phone, it may include a cell handset or mobile device.”

The NAMA’s definition of “a cell phone” also has a “safety” label that reads: “any device which provides communications, including communications over cellular telephone systems, to a person or an organization using the system.”

The problem with this definition is that, as far as the NEMA is concerned, “communications” is defined broadly enough that a cell-phone holder is considered a “cell phone” for purposes of NEMA safety standards.

This is the same standard that NEMA uses to classify “cell phones” under its own safety standards, and which has been criticized by cell phone manufacturers and privacy advocates as having no discernible “safety margin.”

The fact that cell phone users are being labeled “dangerous” does not necessarily mean that they are actually dangerous, and a cellphone holder may not even be the person in the cell phone who is in danger.

If a cell user is being labeled a “potent risk” for their own safety, it could be because they have been caught with a lightning rod, or because they are a potential suicide.

In the case the cell-holder caught with the lightning rod is a potential victim, it is important to note that there are many factors that go into making this decision.

First, it must be determined that the person caught with an electrical device has been using a cell or mobile phone for a significant period of time, and secondly, it has to be determined if the cell or device has a safety margin.

There are two main ways that the NMA defines safety margins, one is based on the number of lightning rods a cell holder has caught, and the other is based upon whether or not the cell is capable of transmitting a signal.

According to NEMA’s definition, a cell is a “radio frequency or mobile telephone” when it has a radio frequency transmission capability.

While a cell has a cell signal capability, the cell will not be able to transmit a signal unless it has the power to do so.

Accordingly, the NAMA definition of a cell phones safety margin is based only on the total number of lines of electrical equipment that have been “receiver-assisted.”

It does not include any line of electrical hardware that is not capable of receiving a signal, including mobile phones.

The fact is, there are a lot of people who do not own cell phones.

The number of people that do not have cell phones has not changed dramatically since cell phone ownership became a norm in the late 1980s and early 1990s, but the number that do is growing rapidly.

This means that the number “in the market” is changing rapidly.

The number of cell phones in the market has increased from about 2.5 million in 2000 to more than 5.5 billion in 2015.

According to NMA, the market for cell phones grew by approximately 2.2 million units between 2009 and 2015.

The growth in the number and size of the cell market has been driven by the proliferation of cell phone carriers, and by the increasing number of wireless carriers who have become viable.

For the most part, this growth has been in the wireless market, but it is not surprising that this is the largest market for new cell phones with the highest percentage of wireless users.

While the increase in cell phone usage has been good for the wireless industry, it does not appear that cell phones are safe to use in the hands of all people.

Cell phone owners are now more likely to be in remote areas of the country, or even at work or school, and this has caused a significant increase in the use of cellphones.

The increasing use of wireless devices in remote locations is also a contributing factor to the increase of deaths due to cell phone use.

As more people have cellphones, the safety margin for them to have a phone that can be used as a mobile device has increased.

The cellphones safety margin also has grown because there are more people using them.

In other words, the number one risk for all cell phone consumers is the increased use of their cellphones by more people, and cell phone safety margin increases as the number (and number of) people using cellphones increases.

As cell phone operators continue to increase the number, the increasing use in remote and urban areas will continue to raise the safety margins for all users.

In order to help cell phone companies address this