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The NHL’s logo on a 3D printed sculpture has come under fire from an NHL fan, with one person posting a picture of the logo on Twitter.

The image shows a person holding a 3d printer with a logo on it on a white background, along with a number of other logos.

The image has since been taken down by Twitter.

The person behind the photo, @kirkjr, said he had been on the phone with someone on the NHL’s official Twitter account and was unable to verify the authenticity of the image.

The NHL issued a statement on Twitter saying the image was “a mistake.”

“We are aware of the situation and have contacted the individual who posted the image and are working to resolve it,” the statement said.

“The NHL takes this issue very seriously, and is looking into the matter.

If this is an issue for you or others, please contact the NHL on Twitter at (800) 466-6236.

The logo is part of a series of 3D prints created by artist Kirk J. Rader.

He says his artwork is intended to represent NHL players and coaches, which have become increasingly popular over the past decade.

J.R. said the artwork was inspired by the work of sculptor Jim O’Neill, who in 2002 created a model of the player on a table and then created a sculpture that then went on display at the NHL Hall of Fame in Tampa.

He also created an actual 3D model of an actual NHL player.”

I was always looking for ways to represent people that were important in my life,” J.R., a New Jersey native, said.

Jader’s sculpture is called the “Hockey Stick,” a reference to the stick that is part a Stanley Cup, and the “NHL” logo, which is an acronym for the NHL Players’ Association.

He said he chose the name “Hockeys” because it’s a popular hockey game and because it was easy to translate from English to other languages.


made his artwork in late 2013, but the NHL wasn’t willing to put it on display until after the 2013-14 season.

He worked with the league to get the sculpture to be displayed, but they were unable to make the final design because they were dealing with the lockout.

The artwork featured a number a logos on the 3D printer, but J.r. said he was unable on Wednesday to verify which ones were NHL or not.”

When I posted the logo, I knew I could verify the source because it looked real,” he said.”

The NHL didn’t know it was 3D.

I was really hoping that someone would tell me.

They didn’t do that.

They said, ‘You know, you’re a hockey fan, you should probably check it out.’

“J.r said he’s not sure how many people were in attendance on Wednesday, but he said he hopes the issue is resolved soon.”

If it’s not resolved by then, it’s probably time to move on,” he told CBC News.”

Maybe I’ll have to do it again next year, or maybe not,” he added.

The 3D artwork is scheduled to be on display in the NHLPA’s New York office from Dec. 10-16.