The NHL’s battery is the most widely used electronic device in the league and a $2 billion business, according to data compiled by the league’s player agent, Joel Quenneville.
The league uses batteries to power every part of its machines and equipment, from the ice cream trucks to the video boards on the ice, the league said.
But it’s not always easy to replace batteries.
For example, the NHLPA has raised the issue of a lockout-shortened season in 2021, and the NHL will have to re-engineer the way its equipment is used.
The NHLPA wants a new battery, and Quennevilles staff is looking for an inexpensive one.
But for now, the team has been using an old battery.
The battery was found in the ice creams in the NHL’s downtown offices.
The team has asked a court to require the team to give up the battery, which is estimated to cost about $1,000.
The league has asked the court to find the team liable for the battery.
The NHLPA’s lawyers are representing the team.
The batteries are used to charge electronic devices and can last for several years, but when they fail, they can explode, causing fires or damage to the environment.
Quennevills office found the battery in a cabinet.
The device was made by the company, Nimh, and is used in the batteries used in most other devices in the building, the court document said.
Quenneville said the team is trying to find a new supplier for the batteries, but he said he expects the court will eventually find the league liable for them.
The lockout is likely to affect the league this season.
It was set to end on Dec. 31.