An experiment in which a computer was programmed to produce a religious icon and convert it to a glyph for the study of religion is helping researchers in some parts of the world build new technologies that can be used to help alleviate poverty, religious conflict and the spread of infectious diseases.

The researchers behind the project, led by a doctoral student in electrical engineering, hope the project will one day be used in conjunction with the World Health Organization (WHO) and the International Union for the Study of Modern Chemistry to produce religious icons to aid in the prevention of HIV and other viral diseases.

They’re already producing icons of the Cross of St. Francis and a number of other religious icons for a variety of purposes, including research.

One of the projects’ major goals is to develop a set of technologies that would be used by the global community to help those affected by infectious diseases and disease-causing bacteria.

“It’s kind of an experiment that we’ve been working on for the last two years,” said Daniela Pacheco, one of the researchers behind one of two projects that has already produced icons.

Pacheco and her team, which includes a Ph.

D. student and an undergraduate student, will use the project to produce two types of religious icons, the first type is called a “religious icon for scientific research.”

These icons are designed to be easily accessible and easily reproduced, so that researchers can easily convert them to a font or a software program for others to use.

The second type is designed to use as a religious symbol.

The icons are made from high-quality materials, such as aluminum foil, and are printed on durable, high-density glass.

They were created by hand, using a laser to print the icons, then using a computer to process the results and convert them into glyphs that are then printed on high-speed printers.

They then were printed onto the same high-grade glass for use as religious icons.

In a similar way to the printing of religious iconography on paper, this is a type of printing that’s done on a high-end printer.

“It’s the same kind of printing process that we do in high-performance printing systems,” said Pacheko.

These two types will be available to researchers at the University of Colorado at Boulder in the fall of 2018, and will then be distributed to institutions and groups in a variety to help them develop their own religious icon production systems.

For Pacheroso, this project is the next step after her previous one.

“We’re really excited that we’re doing this,” she said.

“We’ve seen a lot of research being done with the religious icon.

There’s been a lot more interest in these icons.

We’re really happy with what we’ve done.”

The project, which will cost the university approximately $15,000, is also designed to make available the world’s most accessible religious icons at no cost.

These icons, printed on a specially-made glass plate that has been designed to withstand temperatures up to 4,000 degrees Fahrenheit, are printed to allow researchers to quickly and easily convert religious icons into a font that can then be used for other purposes, such a religious app or website.

“In a lot [of cases], these religious icons are really very fragile, and we wanted to make sure that we could quickly and cheaply create these religious icon sets and then distribute them to all the institutions and communities around the world,” Pacheo said.

In order to produce these icons, a computer has to convert each of the icons into glyph code, which can then later be displayed on a variety in order to allow the users of these religious symbols to quickly find and select the icon they want.

“A lot of the times, they can be really difficult to find the glyphs to convert, and it’s really hard to find those glyphs,” Pachroso said.

Pachroos team is working with several institutions in the United States, Germany, Japan, South Korea, Australia, and New Zealand, as well as other countries.

“I would like to make it possible for everyone in the world to see these icons,” she added.

The project is one of a series of projects that Pacheros team is planning to run for the next two years, and she said she’s optimistic that the team will be able to make this project a success.

“I think that this will be a huge boon to the world and to the researchers who are trying to make religious icon technology more accessible,” she noted.