The most powerful piece of gear in the world is not a machine that can churn out electricity, but rather the human body’s heart.
The heart’s muscle is made up of three parts: the aorta, which is made of aortic cells; the pulmonary artery that runs to the heart; and the pulmonary vein that carries oxygen to the lungs.
In order to pump oxygen into the body, these three pieces of muscle must work together.
But unlike machines, which can churn through electricity at will, human heart muscles need oxygen for all of the things that make us who we are.
As a result, if you lose your heart, you lose all the other things that give us meaning, purpose, or identity.
That’s why you should wear a mechanical heart if you want to be an optimist.
The mechanical heart isn’t just a fancy term for a machine, however.
There are actually thousands of mechanical hearts in use today.
They’re designed to perform a variety of tasks, from keeping your heart beating to keeping your lungs filled.
But in order to do all of these things, a human heart must first be implanted with a pacemaker.
A pacemaker is basically a device that controls your heart’s rhythm, and when it’s connected to your brain, it controls your body’s blood pressure.
When the heart is beating properly, your heart pumps more blood into your body.
When your heart is pumping less, your blood pressure drops.
But when your heart has stopped beating properly and the pressure in your blood drops too low, your body becomes less efficient at keeping your blood pumping.
A person’s blood vessels constrict as they age, and the result is that your heart can no longer pump enough blood to keep your heart pumping properly.
When that happens, your brain stops making blood-supply signals to your muscles and your heart stops beating properly.
That results in your body being less efficient in keeping your body filled.
When a heart stops working properly, there’s no way your body can keep pumping blood into the muscles that hold your muscles together.
In other words, your muscles get weaker, and your body starts to lose strength.
The problem with this is that you lose a lot of muscle mass as a result of your body losing strength.
A heart can only pump so much blood, and this loss of muscle-muscle mass can lead to an increase in heart attacks.
And because you can’t keep your body working properly if you’re unable to pump blood, you’re less likely to get a heart attack.
If you’re a runner, for example, losing muscle mass doesn’t necessarily mean you’re going to have an increased risk of a heartattack.
The only way to compensate for losing muscle weight is to continue running and improving your aerobic fitness.
That means getting stronger, eating more lean protein, and taking regular exercise to strengthen your muscles.
But if you already have heart disease, the risk of having a heart incident increases dramatically, according to a 2012 study published in the American Journal of Cardiology.
And while you may be able to keep losing muscle and strength as a function of your age, there are other things you can do to prevent heart attack as well.
Getting older is also linked to an increased likelihood of having pre-existing heart disease.
A 2011 study published by the Journal of the American College of Cardiological Association showed that older people are more likely to have cardiovascular events than younger people.
This may be because older people tend to have more frequent heart attacks and strokes.
Other research suggests that older adults tend to be more active, and that this can increase your risk of cardiovascular events.
You may be even more at risk if you have other risk factors for heart disease like diabetes, high blood pressure, and a family history of heart disease or stroke.
There’s no clear way to prevent or reverse the effects of heart attacks as a person ages.
But a mechanical pacemaker that is implanted in the right place may be a good idea if you’ve already lost your heart.