Japan’s biggest vending machine maker is unveiling its retro vending machine.
A machine that uses a crane to pull up a basket of items from a countertop and places them inside the machine.
The company, which makes the vending machines called kosan, says the device will be available for pre-orders starting July 1.
The machines are built using a modified version of a crane that can be seen at the top of this post.
It’s not clear if the crane is part of the crane machine that is available for sale.
The vending machine is also expected to be sold at kiosks in Tokyo and other cities.
The crane has long been a part of Japanese culture.
Its use dates back to the Edo period, when it was used to push carts up and down escalators.
The word “kosan” (野場) literally means crane.
Its first appearance was in a story in the late 16th century, according to the Japanese news website Shukan.
In the 1630s, a crane was used as a weapon by the Japanese to push a carriage of prisoners to safety after a battle.
Japanese military authorities also use the crane as a means of moving troops from a battle to safety.
In Japan, kosans are known as “crafters” or “shinjo” in the official language.
The kosana, or crane, is also used to drive cars and trucks.
Japanese people have long used the crane to transport goods.
It was used in the pre-revolutionary period when soldiers needed to transport supplies to the front lines.
The use of the kosanas was banned in the 1940s.