HUBBARD TOWNSHIP, Michigan (Reuters) – A new study from Michigan State University shows the window of a shed may not be the only thing that can damage your windows if you let it.

Researchers at Michigan State say they have found that a shed is one of the best places to install window repair parts and that they have seen little to no window damage in the area of a small home or office.

A study published in the journal Engineering Letters in March found that windows in sheds could be repaired with a combination of new materials and the use of duct tape.

The authors of the study, which looked at window repair at a home in a suburb of Detroit, also said they found the window repair cost less than $1,000 per window.

The researchers also found that the windows could be replaced by the homeowner themselves with duct tape and other materials that would not cost as much.

Michigan State University Professor of Engineering Dr. John Hoberman, lead author of the report, said that the cost savings to homeowners and businesses are significant.

“We found no evidence that a house window was the best place to install repair or replacement parts,” Hobermann said in a statement.

“Instead, it’s the window that’s going to be damaged most often.”

The study focused on the windows of homes in a small town near Detroit that has a population of about 2,000 people.

The study looked at how the repair and replacement parts could be made.

Hoberman said that, because of the small size of the shed, window repair materials could be used on any window that would be used in a home, regardless of whether the window was in use.

The repair process was similar to the repair process that is done in a garage, where the window is fixed to a concrete slab and a special tool is used to repair the window.

The repair is repeated over time, according to the study.

“It’s the same process, just it’s not that expensive,” Hiberman said.

Dr. Andrew Hobermen of Michigan State has been studying window repair since he was a graduate student in the 1970s.

His work has included building windows, roofing roofs and windows in buildings, as well as designing windows for roofing systems.

Hobermans research also includes studies that have shown that when windows are installed in a house, they have a direct impact on the surrounding environment.

A study from 2007 found that after a window is installed, a greenhouse of plants will produce less carbon dioxide than it would if it were not there.

The study was funded by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and the National Science Foundation.

This study, the first to compare the impact of window repair and other window repair methods on the environment, may help determine whether to install more of the materials in shed windows in the future, Hobermans said.