An expert on Swiss machine tools says there’s no point in trying to use them.
A survey by the Zurich-based Swiss Association of Machine Tools and Engineering shows just one-fifth of respondents use a machine tool.
And it’s not just the Swiss who are lacking.
A study conducted by the German government found that more than half of Swiss women and more than a quarter of men didn’t think a Swiss-made tool was as useful as one made in the U.S.
A spokesperson for the Swiss government, which oversees Swiss industry, said the results are an important indicator.
The results come as the country is looking at what to do with its machine tool industry.
The Swiss industry is a $2.5 trillion industry and employs some 1.6 million people.
Swiss industry officials hope the survey will show the country can create a new breed of Swiss machine maker.
In the United States, about 3 million jobs are dependent on the use of machine tools, according to the National Association of Manufacturers.
Switzerland also has one of the highest employment rates in Europe.
Its top manufacturing employers are industrial giants such as EMD, Siemens, and Schlumberger.
The United States and other industrialized countries have adopted more environmentally friendly manufacturing practices.
But the Swiss industry has struggled to find new products.
The survey found that half of respondents think the best way to use machine tools is to take a manual approach, rather than using a tool that requires a lot of skill.
Some of the most popular machines included the T-bar pliers, which are used to loosen or loosen screws, a screwdriver, and a bit of force.
Some sawmill owners said they are reluctant to buy new machinery because of the price.
They said the T and B sawmills would help with productivity, but not necessarily the tools used.
“If you want to get more out of the sawmill, it’s a different story,” said Daniel Schreiber, who owns a sawmill in the southwestern town of Södertörn.
Schreiber said he has been using a Swiss made sawmill for the past four years and uses a T and T-bars on all of his machinery.
“If you are going to get the most out of it, I would prefer it to be Swiss,” he said.
The machine tool makers in Switzerland also say there are other benefits.
The machines, such as a lathe, are cheaper to produce than those made in other countries, and they allow people to be more efficient.
The association says that with a machine made in Switzerland, there’s less waste.
The American Society of Mechanical Engineers said there are benefits to the Swiss model too.
In addition to saving labor and money, the industry has lower environmental impact and better quality than other forms of manufacturing.
It also offers benefits in terms of productivity and productivity-enhancing technology, said Tom Kowalczyk, president of the ASME, a trade group for the engineering and technology community.