How to play with your child’s body parts

A team of researchers at the University of Michigan have discovered how the delicate structures of an infant’s limbs can be manipulated with a few simple movements.

The researchers say they have found a new way to modify the structure of an individual’s arm, and to create a new arm that has a slightly different set of muscles.

The new arms are part of a new type of hand that may one day be used for hands-free play with babies, said Dr. Michael J. Pincus, the study’s lead author and an assistant professor in the Department of Biomedical Engineering.

The researchers also discovered that the new hand, called a hand-pump arm, is much more flexible than the typical hand pump arm.

A hand-pipe arm has a narrow end that is placed in a groove in the skin and is used for grasping.

A second end that goes to the bottom of the arm is used to pump air through the arm.

When the arm rests in a certain position, the pump arm can move freely.

Dr. Pintus and his colleagues have been studying the muscles of infant limbs for years.

When they first began, they found that the muscles in the arms were in the shape of a cone, or ellipse, but they were actually much longer.

This made the arms seem too short.

But when they used electrodes to study the muscle structure of a child’s forearm, they were able to change the shape and shape of the muscles, allowing them to create arm-pumps that could be used with a child.

The team of scientists found that their hand-dampening device had to be applied in the forearm to create the arms, and then was placed in the child’s hand.

The arm-popping technique can also be used to manipulate the shape or size of a baby’s arm.

They were able, for example, to bend the elbow to create an arm that could fit under a finger.

The scientists say the new arm has more flexibility and that it can be placed in more different positions in the body, such as under the arms or on the fingers.

The device can be used in a child with an enlarged arm, for instance, or to create another arm for a hand.

Dr Pincu’s lab is developing a more powerful and flexible device that could potentially be used on children with congenital or acquired deformities.

But they are also hoping to work with children who have no deformities to help them learn how to play safely.

The study, which appears in the journal PLoS One, was funded by the National Institutes of Health, the U.S. Department of Defense, the National Science Foundation, and the Center for Human Genetics at the Medical College of Wisconsin.

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