Google.org is donating $5.3 million to help Syrian refugees get connected.
The grant will provide Chromebooks to nonprofits working with evacuees in Germany.
"As they make it through a dangerous journey, the first thing refugees need is to find shelter, food and access to care," Jacquelline Fuller, director of Google.org, wrote in a blog post.
"But soon enough, they have to learn the local language, acquire skills to work in a new country, and figure out a way to continue their studies—all in an effort to reclaim and reconnect with the lives they had before," she added.
Low-cost Chromebooks are popular with schools, but can also be configured to fit the needs of nonprofits, ensuring relevant programs, content, and materials for the displaced.
"For example, they can run an educational game for children, a language course for younger adults or even feature information about the asylum application process on a pre-installed homepage," Fuller wrote.
Nonprofits interested in Project Reconnect can apply online.
Google is no stranger to philanthropy: In September, the Web giant began matching refugee aid donations up to $5.5 million, raising more than $10.8 million.
The next month, it developed the open-source "Crisis Info Hub," used to disseminate local information about lodging, transportation, and medical facilities to refugees via smartphones.
The European migrant crisis began last year, when an increasing number of refugees journeyed to Europe to seek asylum from the Middle East and Africa. It became one of the most-talked about topics on Facebook in 2015, and caused a spike in queries on Google.