More than 2 million Texans applied for an appointment to register to vote, the deadline to register, during the 2016 election.
The deadline was Aug. 10, and nearly 8 million people applied.
The number of applications is still growing, and many people don’t have an appointment or are still waiting for their first appointment.
But it appears the number of Texans applying for an election is growing.
Texas is one of just four states that has an appointment requirement.
The other states are California, Colorado, Iowa and New Mexico.
The Texas Election Commission is requiring applicants to present an appointment.
There are two options to submit an appointment, which can be completed online or by mail.
It’s not clear how many Texans are submitting the online form, but a spokesperson for the Texas Election Department told NBC News that about 3.3 million people are completing it.
A few states also require that people fill out an appointment online, though the agency did not respond to a request for more information.
Some states, including Ohio and Indiana, require applicants to fill out the form by mail or by visiting the office of the secretary of state.
Those states do not require a paper form.
But many people, including some registered Democrats, do not want to go through the hassle of going through a DMV.
But the state is also trying to keep its eye on the ball by requiring the state election department to issue provisional ballots to voters who do not have an official appointment.
A provisional ballot is a provisional ballot that doesn’t meet all of the requirements to be counted, including the voter’s date of birth.
In addition to verifying the voter meets the requirements, provisional ballots also are considered less reliable and more vulnerable to being changed, said Amy Schatz, a member of the Texas Democratic Party.
In Texas, provisional voters are counted after the election.
For example, a voter who doesn’t have a voter registration card or the correct voter identification number is considered a provisional voter.
If a voter doesn’t receive a ballot from the election, the vote is counted and the voter is allowed to return to the polls, according to the Texas Secretary of State’s Office.
It can take up to 90 days for a provisional vote to be tallied and counted.
Schatz said Texas needs to make the process as simple as possible to make sure the process works.
“We can’t just throw provisional ballots out to the wolves and hope that nobody is affected,” Schatz told NBC.
I think it’s important for Texas to not just be a place to vote but to be a very safe place to be.”