What you need to know about the new pipe instrumentation for the NHLPA, NHLPA president Scott Milne tells reporters

NEW YORK — A new pipe-based instrumentation system has been developed to help players, coaches and administrators, including the players’ union, better communicate and collaborate with one another on the ice and on the field.

The system is a joint effort between the NHL and the NHL Players Association.

The NHLPA said Tuesday it will use the new system to improve player communication.

The NHLPA announced the new instrumentation at the NHL’s annual board of governors meeting in Toronto.

The goal is to help ensure that players have the information they need to make decisions, and that there are no distractions from the game.

The pipes can be used to communicate information in all areas of the game, including on the scoreboard and during the game itself.

The pipes are not just for puck drop.

The devices can also be used by coaches to monitor players’ movements on the bench or during a timeout, as well as during the shootout, which is used to determine who gets a penalty shot and how many.

The device can also serve as a microphone during an in-game timeout.

The new instrument is called the Player Communication System and is part of a broader suite of technology that the NHLP is now using to increase the communication between its teams and players.

The piping system was developed in conjunction with the NHLCPA, which oversees the hockey equipment and equipment-related business of the NHL.

It’s the second of a number of partnerships between the two organizations that will add to the league’s capabilities.

The first was a two-year deal that includes more than a dozen teams, including Edmonton and Vancouver, that share technology.

The pipe instrument will be used during every game, said NHLPA Executive Director Bob Nicholson.

It will be available for free for teams to use on the practice ice and in game settings, with the goal being to provide more clarity and clarity of communication for players and coaches.

The instrument will help the league better understand what players are thinking about the game and where they are at on the play.

It also will provide more insight into how the game is played and the challenges they face.

It’ll be used for the first time during the playoffs, when the teams will use it during every home and road game.

The first-ever system will be in place for the 2019-20 season.

The new pipe system is designed to work in all situations and can be extended in time for future seasons.

“This new instrument, which will be fully available to all teams, is designed for the players, to be the best in the world for the organization, and to help make the game better for all of us,” Nicholson said.

The goal of the pipes is to create a better relationship between players and the officials, and it’s part of the overall plan to improve the communication and collaboration between teams and officials.

Nicholson said the pipes will also be useful for players in the media and the media-watching process.

Nicholson said the goal is for all players and staff to feel more comfortable with the information that they receive from the officials.

He said the system will provide the NHL with more information to help its players, fans and fans of the players communicate better and more effectively.

The system will also serve to create more meaningful and engaging media-related interactions, he said.

The systems are a direct result of our collective agreement with the league, Nicholson said, adding that this agreement was a big part of why the pipes were created.

The technology is designed so that the pipes don’t look like any other player instrumentation.

It consists of a unique piece of piping that connects the pipe to a microphone that plays back the sound from the pipes, as it is heard by the player.

It works with the player, coach, player agent, the referee, the referees’ assistant, the refs’ assistant and other members of the team, Nicholson added.

It can be placed on a wall, a table, in a locker room or any other location that the player or his agent is comfortable with, Nicholson told reporters Tuesday.

Nicholson also said the technology will be more effective in the long run because the pipes are a permanent fixture of the facility, and players will continue to use them.

Nichson said the new pipes are part of an overall suite of equipment improvements the NHL is doing.

Nicholson says that’s part and parcel of the hockey business.

He said the NHL will continue developing and expanding the pipes and the system is only one of many components of the suite.

Nicholson has said the league will expand its player communication capabilities to include social media, more social media integration and the use of more player cameras and microphones.

Nichols said he thinks the pipes’ use in the upcoming season will help boost the league and help bring more fans into the game on the biggest nights.

He added that this technology will also help increase communication between the teams and referees.