When you’re wearing polymers, the chance of an accident is high.
And the risks can be even higher.
A new study suggests polyethylenimine (PE) could be a safer option for football players than regular polyethylensilicate glass.
The polyethyleners are designed to protect the football player against the harsh elements that could potentially damage the player’s health.
In the study, researchers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign compared the risk of PE exposure for two different football players.
The first player wore polyethylenediaminetetraethylene (PE), which is the most common type of polyester.
The second player used polyethylylene glycol (PEG) as a replacement.
Both of the players had normal blood tests before the game, but the first player’s blood tests revealed PE levels that were above the national guidelines.
The first player also had a blood sample taken during halftime.
The researchers compared the blood samples from the first and second player.
In both cases, PE was found in the blood sample more often than the other two players’ blood samples.PE levels are not as high as they should be, according to the study authors.
The results show that the level of PE is not as protective as some of the other types of polymers used in the industry.
The authors also say the use of PE as a substitute for polyethylENE glycol in a product is not necessary and may increase the risk for other diseases.
The team concluded that PE has a higher protective effect against PE exposure than polyethylenic glycol or other PE substitutes.
It also noted that PE is relatively inexpensive, and therefore a more cost-effective substitute for other PE materials.
The team suggested PE be added to all footballs by the 2020 season.