An application of molecular transport technology could provide better mobility to more than 100,000 Marylanders in need of a service.

The Maryland Transportation Authority has launched a pilot project to test out a technology that uses nanotechnology to transfer information from one electronic device to another.

The new application would use a new nanoscale chip that uses a magnetic field to transfer data from one sensor to another, like an ATM chip.

The chip would be used to connect different areas of the body, and would have a memory of about 4,000 different sensors.

The agency says that the chip will allow for more rapid, safe and efficient data transfers between multiple areas of an individual’s body, which could save thousands of lives in the state.

The technology could also be used for things like a pacemaker.

The program will be funded through a $1.9 billion grant from the Maryland Transportation Department’s Office of Economic and Community Development, which has a cap on the amount of money available for applications.

The first application will be approved in the fall of 2019.

The project will also be implemented in Maryland, New York and New Jersey, with more states and territories expected to follow.

The funding is to be used in accordance with federal and state laws.