A new, heavier, lunch plate made from steel plate has been invented by a team of engineers from the University of California, Berkeley.
The team of researchers is currently working on a new design for a more durable lunch plate, and they’re hoping to eventually develop the material into a mass-produced item.
The design, dubbed the “steel plate” by the researchers, is made up of steel plates and a flexible material that the team is using to form the surface of the plate.
The plates are then heated in a press and pushed against the metal plate to form a hard surface.
The heat of the metal and the flexible material forces the plates together, which in turn forms a solid plate, which is then pressed against the surface to form an even harder surface.
As the plate is pressed against a metal plate, it will eventually break.
In this case, the plates break as the metal contact is weakened, but the material will not break in the process.
This is the result of the surface cracking, which the team attributes to the use of a weak contact to the plate in the first place.
According to the researchers’ website, the metal plates are fabricated with a “high-performance carbon nanotube sandwich” for strength.
This new design has the potential to be a major innovation for the industry, since it could potentially allow for the creation of “lunch plates with lower impact strength.”
In addition, the design has potential to improve the energy density of the material, since the team claims it could be used in a number of applications, such as food packaging.
“With our approach, we are able to manufacture a flexible steel plate that is strong enough to withstand the rigors of industrial use and a lightweight, yet robust and durable material,” the researchers said in a statement.
“We are also able to increase the hardness of the steel plate to a level that could be useful in applications such as packaging and food packaging.”