New York-based e36 engine installer installs vw engines at New York’s Oldham Engineering site

NEW YORK (Reuters) – New York City-based engineering company E36 engines installer E36 is installing vw motors at a construction site for an oil refinery in northern New Jersey, officials said on Tuesday.

The project, which has not been disclosed, is part of a broader energy recovery program for the project and is part-funded by a grant from the U.S. Department of Energy’s New Jersey Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy, officials with the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection said.

The oil refinery was designed to produce as much as 2 million barrels of oil per day, according to a May 31 Energy Department report.

E36 will also build a new pipeline from a existing pipeline that transports crude oil to the refinery, officials at the New Brunswick-based company said.

It was not immediately clear how much of the work was done.

A spokesperson for E36 said in a statement the company was “pleased to have a relationship with the state” and said “this project is an example of the strength of our partnership with New Jersey and the commitment we make to its people and the environment.”

(Reporting by Michael Pachter; Editing by Leslie Adler)

Building a new home for engineers in England’s most populous county

Engineering students in Oldham are learning about how to build a new house in their back yard in the countryside.

The school, in north-east England, was founded in 1888 by John Smith, a member of the Royal Engineers, to help students learn the basics of engineering.

But it’s only recently that it has grown into a professional learning environment for students of all ages and backgrounds.

Teachers have even set up a new site to host lessons for engineering students in their local area. 

“It’s been quite a bit of work and a lot of hard work to put it together,” Mr Smith said.

“It was a bit like putting a new roof on a barn and it’s not quite there yet.”

I think a lot has happened since I first started in this field.

“In terms of getting young people interested in the engineering profession, the school has really caught the imagination of the people I have been in contact with, the teachers, the staff.”

“It has got to be one of the best schools I have ever been involved in and it is a great place to get the hands-on learning.”

Mr Smith is a passionate and highly qualified teacher who has been involved with the school for more than 30 years.

“The school is a fantastic place to start and it does give people the opportunity to be involved in the workforce,” he said.

“The staff are very professional and you have to be a very hard-working person.”

For us to build it we had to have an excellent technical programme.

“We have a very good mix of students and staff who can learn the skills that are needed.”

Students have taken part in a two-day technical course, which includes practical projects, which will give them a real-world understanding of the design and construction of the new home.

“You can get to grips with the basics and then the things that can really help you in the real world, the things like plumbing and electrical,” said Mr Smith.

Students who have completed the course will then move on to a second, two-week course which is designed to give them an understanding of a construction project.

“There are a lot more things that you need to know and do, and the things you are not familiar with can actually help you on the way,” he added.

“When you are building a house you can see how it will fit together.” 

“The new house is going to be big.

There are going to a lot different areas of the house.”

Students will also be given hands-ons in the construction of various building materials, such as timber, concrete and steel.

“They are going through a bit more of the process of the construction and the materials that are going into it.”

You want them to have the skills to take on new projects and have confidence in their skills.”

‘I can’t even tell you the kind of pain I’m going through’ – Irish dad as he leaves his son behind after his vehicle is destroyed by the G35 engine in the US

A father from Longford, Co.

Meath, has had to deal with “pain, pain, pain” because of the damage caused by his old G35 car in the United States.

The car was driven from Longfort to New York by his son.

When he drove it, he said it “looked like a piece of scrap metal” and had “no power”.

The engine was damaged, but Mr Leach said he was able to get his son a lift home.

He said the engine was “completely damaged” and that his son was “pretty sure it’s going to kill him” and would need to have his leg amputated.

“I was able, I can’t say it’s safe but I was able in the end to get my son home safe,” Mr LeACH told RTÉ’s Six One News.

Mr Leach described the experience as “really horrible” and “heartbreaking”.

“I can only say that I’m so grateful to my family, that I can say, ‘thank you so much for your support.

You’ve really done something right, you’ve got to take some credit for this’.”

I feel really bad for my son,” he added.”

He’s a little bit traumatised, it’s the first time he’s seen anything like this.

“He said his son would be lucky to walk for a few weeks without feeling pain.

I’ve not got a cent, I’ve got nothing,” he said.””

It’s very hard.

I’ve not got a cent, I’ve got nothing,” he said.”

But I’ve had my family and friends come over and help me out with all the money that I’ve lost.”

The incident has caused an international stir.

The US National Transportation Safety Board is investigating the crash.