The University of Florida is partnering with the Douglas School of Education to develop the next generation of technology for high school students.

The University will use the $1.1 million technology fund to help students develop the technology to solve real-time problems.

The partnership is the result of the University’s partnership with the school system and the school district.

The technology will help students solve problems with their digital literacy and digital literacy tools, like the iPad and the Google Reader.

The collaboration comes at a time when the country is struggling to find solutions for the opioid crisis.

In 2016, the federal government passed the Painkiller Control and Safety Act, which made it easier for states to enforce the laws against opioid addiction and overdose deaths.

The law, signed by President Donald Trump, also created an Office of National Drug Control Policy to oversee efforts to combat drug use.

It was one of many steps taken by Trump to curb the spread of opioids.

The new UF-Douglas partnership will help the school to better address these challenges.

The UF partnership is one of several initiatives to help support high school graduates with their education and transition to the workforce.

The school system recently completed the $250,000 technology-based project to train high school math teachers in computer literacy and coding.

UF also announced a partnership with Georgia State University that will use its technology to help high school juniors learn computer programming skills.

The university and the Georgia State partnership are in the process of building an interactive computer-based education curriculum.

The technology, known as CRUD, will provide students with tools to help them develop digital literacy skills in real-world scenarios.

Students will be able to explore problem solving with an iPad or a Google Reader, and develop their own content using the app.

UF will be partnering with Google to create the curriculum for the digital literacy curriculum.

The Google project was launched earlier this year, and the UF collaboration with the Google is the first time the school has collaborated with a Google-owned app.

Students can create a new course for use on the app, and use that course to work on projects.

While the UFL and the Douglas school system are in a partnership to provide high school digital literacy education, the Douglas is focused on its other mission: supporting its students with the digital skills they need to be successful in their careers.

The state-of-the-art technology will allow students to make digital literacy a reality and to help ensure their success.

Read more about the technology-driven partnership with Google: