A Telrad Engineering company makes an indoor propacian engine

A Telrads team of engineers is working on an indoor-outdoor generator that uses a generator and air to generate electricity.

The company, called Telrad, is developing the indoor propaic engine in collaboration with Indoor Telrad (IT), an indoor telrad company based in Singapore.

The company will be working with IT to get the engine up and running within three months of launching.

The Telrad team said the generator will be able to power up to 15 meters (49 feet) of residential premises.

It will be used to provide energy to homes, office buildings and businesses.IT also plans to commercialise the generator, and it hopes to be ready for commercial use in the next three years.

The Telrad project is one of several Telrad companies to work with IT in the telrad space.

Indoor Telrrad’s co-founder and CEO Sunghoon Lee said Telrad has been working on the idea for two years.

He said the idea came about after a recent meeting between Telrad founder Lee and IT co-founders Suh Hoi-wai and Koon Kwang-sun.

“We are very excited about the idea and the idea of using this generator for electricity generation,” Lee said.

“We believe this is a great opportunity for Telrad to help us achieve our objective of enabling telrad for energy.”

The generator will cost around $1.5 million.

Lee said the company is working with various suppliers to bring the generator up to par with other indoor generators.

“Indoor telrrad has always been one of the most innovative and successful indoor telrads of the last two years,” he said.

The project is still in its early stages.

The indoor propaic generator has the advantage of being able to generate the required electricity with a small footprint.

It uses a standard propa-electric power generator and the energy generated is captured and stored in a sealed container.

The generator has a water pump and a water filtration system, which means the waste water is kept in a cool room.

Lee said the team has developed a series of prototypes and plans to take the engine to commercial use within three years, when the company hopes to launch the generator in Singapore, Australia and New Zealand.

The first commercial model is expected to have a power consumption of about 10,000W and a cost of about $2,000 per kW.

The team hopes to commercialize the generator by the end of the year.