Why You Shouldn’t be Worried About Your Microphones Being Killed by Microphones

Polygon’s Sam Machkovech reports that you should probably think twice about what you’re doing in the shower.

A new study suggests that the number of people dying of water-related causes may be significantly higher than previously thought.

This includes drownings and other accidental deaths.

The study looked at the death rate from drowning in Sweden from 2009 to 2016.

There were more than 50,000 reported drownings in Sweden in that period, which the authors believe is at least partly because of a lack of proper infrastructure.

So far, the authors have been unable to pinpoint a specific cause of death for this specific group of drowning deaths.

A key finding of the study is that people who are drowning tend to have lower levels of micrometeorite exposure, which is known to increase risk of microrotoxic-related cancers and other health problems.

According to the authors, these findings are “likely to be associated with changes in micrometeeorite deposition rates, including in areas where microearthquakes have occurred.”

The study authors are calling this new finding a “pandemic” of micron-sized meteors that have been flying around the planet.

In other words, people are becoming more and more aware of the risks that come with micrometers.

The new findings are a great first step in understanding the problem.

But in the coming years, the researchers say they expect to be able to identify new causes of deaths, including the ones related to micrometry.