Which NHL team should be excited about the future of facial technology?

There’s been plenty of chatter lately about facial technology and whether the game can evolve in such a way that players can get a little more expressive with their facial expressions, but for the most part, it seems like a little artificial intelligence won’t be the answer.

There are plenty of facialists and players out there who are still figuring out how to get the best from the technology, but it’s a big leap to think that it will all be automated.

That’s because face-to-face interaction will require the players to make a few decisions every time they take a shot, as well as knowing when to switch their facial expression.

And that’s not the only thing that facialists have to contend with when it comes to facial facial technology, as it’s not something you can just take from a robot.

When it comes down to it, facial technology is really only going to be as good as its AI and its facial simulation.

But there are a couple of areas where facial technology has really made a difference for the game, and they’re not necessarily the best or easiest to implement.

Here are the best facialists out there right now, as they look to make some improvements to their game.

1.

Michael Leong — Boston Bruins head coachBoston Bruins head hockey coachMichael Leong is a facialist who is also a professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

He has been teaching face and facial animation for more than 10 years, and he is also the head of facial animation at the Boston University Center for Facial Animation.

Leong started working with the Bruins when they drafted him in 2006, and after several years as a player and assistant coach, he got a job with the team this past season.

In that role, Leong helped develop some of the most well-known facial technology in the game today, including the “Lion King” facial.

Leons work with the NHL on face simulation and has also been working with some of other top-tier professional sports leagues around the world.

In addition to his work with Bruins, Leongs expertise has been in the areas of face, facial, and facial prosthetics, so he is familiar with the technologies used by many NHL teams.

His work on facial technology for the NHL has been quite successful, and the league has paid big dividends with Leong as the head coach.

2.

Peter Reuter — Nashville Predators head coachPeter Reuter is a face and virtual facialist working with several teams across the NHL.

He’s been a part of the Predators since 2002 and has a background in facial technology as well.

Reuter started working in facial simulation in the NHL as a rookie, and in 2003, he became the first NHL player to use facial technology to help improve his performance on the ice.

Reuters work has since focused on facial training and simulation.

Reuters work on the field has been very successful, as he has coached some of NHL’s best players, including Henrik Sedin, Jonathan Toews, Ryan Suter, and Ryan McDonagh.

In terms of facial systems, Reuter has used facial technology with the Nashville Predators for the last three seasons, which has helped the team’s players become even more confident with their abilities.

3.

Alexei Ovechkin — Montreal Canadiens forwardAlexei Oviichkin has been playing in the Russian league for most of his career, and during the 2015-16 season, he received the MOST Facial Innovation Award from the Russia Facial Technologies Association.

Oviiches facial technology was used in an effort to improve his play and the player’s ability to get into the net.

Ovechi has also worked with the Predators on facial simulator and facial reconstruction.

He is also working with NHL teams on facial simulation, and his work has been a big part of Montreal Canadiens success.

In 2016, Oviis facial technology helped the Canadiens to win the Stanley Cup, and was a key part of their resurgence in the playoffs.

4.

Michael McLeod — Dallas Stars head coachMichael McLeod has been an assistant coach with the Dallas Stars for the past three seasons.

He started working on facial systems for the Stars in 2014 and is a full time facialist.

McLeod is a big proponent of facial technologies and believes that the NHL can benefit from them in a big way.

In 2015, McLeod helped the Stars improve their face and body simulation capabilities, and McLeod was also involved in the development of a facial system for the 2017 Stanley Cup Final.

McLods work on face technology for Dallas has been successful, with McLeod having helped the NHL become more competitive in the face-off circle.

5.

Alex Ovechukkin — Tampa Bay Lightning forwardAlex Ovekichkin is a member of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

He was drafted by the Tampa Bolts in the first round of the 2011 NHL Entry Draft and has spent the past two seasons playing for Tampa Bay.

Ovo is a strong proponent of face and

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