The state of Arizona is allowing its residents to use their own data to make sure their vote counts, but the technology is not ready for use yet.
University of Arizona Associate Professor of Computer Science and Computer Engineering and former Arizona State University computer science professor, Richard Hahn, is one of the inventors of the new technology.
Hahn is part of the faculty of the ASU Computer Science Research Institute and the Department of Computer Sciences and Engineering at the University of Phoenix.
The University of Arizonas data center at the Center for Advanced Computing, which is housed at the UA.
The UA is the first state in the country to implement the technology, Hahn said.
The data centers, located at the Arizona State Capitol and the University Center in Tempe, will allow the state to store its vote totals in the cloud for later retrieval.
The state’s voting systems are currently configured in a way that allows the state government to retrieve the voting records for the election but does not include a system for ensuring that the records are accurate.
A voter’s vote in the election is counted based on a number of factors, including the voter’s address, the county where the voter lives, and the type of paper ballots the voter used.
The election data is then tabulated and counted on the computer, where the votes are tabulated.
The technology can be used in elections in Arizona, New Mexico, South Dakota, and Nevada.
But it is not yet available for use in Arizona’s presidential primary.
The technology is expected to be ready for prime time in the 2020 general election.
Hahn said the system is not limited to presidential elections, but that it is used to help determine the winner in the upcoming general election for the Senate and for other statewide offices.
The system can be configured to only track the candidates who received at least 1 percent of the vote.
The software can also be used to determine how many votes each candidate received in the primary election.
It can be designed to determine the candidate with the lowest number of votes received by the party, he said.
Arizona is the third state to make the change to the system, joining South Dakota and New Mexico.
Hahns work at the ASUSI is part-time and funded by grants from the American Legislative Exchange Council, which promotes and protects the interests of business interests.
A person’s vote will not be counted if they have not voted for a specific candidate, according to the ASVEC.
Hohn said the data collected by the ASI data centers will be released as part of a public records request by the Arizona Secretary of State’s office.