The day after Donald Trump’s inauguration, a new tool to identify scrap metal buyers has hit the scene.
A new program, scraper , was launched by an organization called the American Salvage Association to help people get rid of unwanted metal.
The scraper will search for scrap metal online and will give you the opportunity to identify if it’s scrap metal.
The scraper doesn’t cost a cent, and it’s free.
But, you’ll need to do some digging to get to the metal, according to the website.
“There are tons of scrap metal sites, and many of them are very popular and you can search for a scrap metal site and then go right to the source,” said Josh Rosenzweig, a scrap collector and former marine who founded the scraper.
He said scraper could be a good way to save money in a metal market that is getting harder to access.
The website also gives tips on how to identify what you might be looking for.
“It’s not really clear that you’re going to find what you’re looking for,” he said.
“But if you’re in a good spot, if you are looking for a specific piece of metal, that’s probably what you want,” he added.
Scrap metal has a long history, with its origins dating back to the 1920s.
Its popularity has been boosted by the rapid growth of the global economy and the resurgence of scrap metals.
It’s often used in building materials, furniture, and automotive parts, but also in the construction of homes and other residential buildings.
The federal government has stepped up efforts to clean up and recycle its own metals, as well as those of other countries.
But there are still plenty of scrap sites and some are not entirely safe.
Scrap metal from Australia is a particularly popular source of metal.
“We see an uptick in metal recycling programs because of the way that the government is enforcing the recycling laws and the way they’re incentivizing people to recycle,” said Michael Eberhardt, who manages scrap metal programs at the U.S. Department of Labor’s Bureau of Land Management.
The Department of Homeland Security is also cracking down on the proliferation of scrap.
It has issued more than 4,000 fines and suspended or revoked permits to scrap yards since 2018.
The federal government says it is also targeting people who sell metal from foreign scrap yards.
In some cases, the Department of the Interior, which oversees federal land management, has begun to restrict certain types of scrap, including gold, silver, platinum, copper, zinc, and aluminum.
Environmental Protection Agency, which regulates waste, has also cracked down on scrap.
In October, the agency issued a new rule that restricts the types of metals that can be recovered from scrap sites, as long as they’re used to produce scrap or that they don’t pose a health risk.
A lot of the gold, platinum and silver that goes into making jewelry is going into the recycling industry.
There’s also some zinc, which is used in medical and consumer products, and some copper, which could be used in consumer electronics.
There’s also gold from the U, S.A. and Canada, and copper, from Australia, Canada, Chile, Mexico, and Peru.
The agency says it will start issuing more restrictions and restrictions will apply to any type of scrap that’s produced in the U., S.T.A., Canada, Mexico and Chile.
The regulations also require the scrapper to notify the scrap owner if they believe the scrap metal is likely to cause damage.