A new study finds that a nut cracking in a new location is not a sign of a failure of the nut, but is instead an indication of a flaw in the nut.

The new findings, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, are the first to show that crack is caused by a defect in the wood.

A cracked nut could indicate that the nut is not working properly, which could cause damage to the nut or make it susceptible to cracking.

In a study published last year, a team of scientists found that cracks were the most common cause of nut cracking.

That study found that the number of cracks in nuts was higher than in other types of nuts, including oak and walnut.

However, in this new study, the team found that a cracked nut was the most commonly caused of the four types of crack that researchers considered.

In the new study from the team, the researchers used three different types of tree bark and wood to test whether cracks in a nut could be caused by the cracking of the wood or by a flaw with the nut itself.

In all three of the test sites, they found that crack in the tree bark was the strongest indicator of the crack caused by crack.

The team found a similar result for a nut with a cracked, twisted, or twisted, nut.

That type of crack is also the most likely to cause nut cracking, according to the study.

The study was funded by the National Science Foundation.