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The number of musical instruments in Texas has been declining, according to the Texas Instruments database, and the problem has gotten worse since the introduction of the Texas Music Instrument Program in 2011.

The database includes nearly 500 instruments, from the popular to the exotic.

While many are in the United States, many are still in Mexico, and others are manufactured in Texas.

Texas Instruments says about half of its instruments are produced in Mexico.

The company says it is trying to make sure the problem doesn’t get worse.

But a Texas Instruments spokeswoman says the number of instruments in the country is growing at a rate of about 2 percent a year, and that the company has been working to make its products better in the U.S. “The demand for our instruments has been tremendous,” said Lisa McCarley, a spokeswoman for Texas Instruments.

“We are working hard to address the issue, and we hope that this issue will not continue to impact our products or our customers.”

In 2011, Texas Instruments began a program to give the Texas Department of Motor Vehicles and other government agencies access to its catalogues and purchase data, and also to develop new models.

The agency can request data from Texas Instruments, including a list of instruments and a description of their specifications.

Texas Instrument, which makes a variety of musical instrument components, says that it can process the data and make products for the Texas Motor Vehicle Agency, the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department and others.

The program started in 2014 and is ongoing.

The Texas Instruments catalogues are available at the Texas Legislature website and the state’s website.

But the Texas Office of Information Technology, which oversees the database, is trying harder to make them easier to use.

The department recently redesigned the website, and it is updating the website and other online tools.

Texas has about 500,000 registered music instruments, and about 30,000 of them are manufactured.

The state also owns about 50,000 instruments in Mexico and another 50,00 in Brazil.

The Department of Transportation is planning to acquire the remaining 50,824 Texas Instruments instruments, McCarney said.