New Scientist article New Zealand has introduced a new neon light to the nation, and it’s going to be a hit with New Zealanders who don’t like to drive.
The Neon Light is a green, pink and purple LED light with a neon glow that looks just like the ones you can buy in the US, Australia and New Zealand.
It can also be used as a lantern to give you an extra glow.
It’s a green and purple light that is not very bright, but the light is bright enough to let you know it’s being lit up.
It’s also a good source of light.
You can buy a Neon Light from a variety of places, including local electronics stores and drug stores.
It can be used in any of the New Zealand’s 50,000 litre fuel-cell vehicles.
But, as with any new lighting technology, it has to be tested.
It will only work in a specific vehicle and the owner needs to be informed beforehand.
“We’re still looking at the science and what kind of vehicle it’s supposed to work in and we’re testing it out in a few vehicles,” NZ Police said in a statement.
It was originally developed by a university and the New York City-based company has now launched a crowdfunding campaign for its first production vehicle, which will be made from carbon fiber.
It is the latest in a series of neon lighting innovations from New Zealand, which has seen the rollout of LED lighting and other products such as glow sticks.
Neon lights have also been introduced in Australia, and in China, South Africa and the United States.
But it’s the US that is making the biggest impact in neon lighting.
Its booming population has fuelled demand for new LED lighting, and so far, New Zealand is the only country where neon lighting is widespread.
Its neon lighting has also become an international phenomenon, with companies selling products like neon lamp lights and neon bulbs in the United Kingdom, the United Arab Emirates and China.
It started in New York in the 1980s and New York has been the epicentre of neon lights and is now one of the largest markets in the world for neon lighting, according to New Zealand City Council data.