With the success of the proposed research and subsequent development during a Phase II project, these materials will be ready to be commercialized as adhesive finger pads or gloves for use on NASA's robotic manipulator fleet. Additional applications for these materials within NASA include temporary anchoring materials for broad range of space applications. This list may include mounting sensors, instruments, tools, tablet computers, checklists, flexible videoscopes, and so on to the International Space Station, inflatable space habitats, or other vessels. Additionally, they may be used on removable gecko-inspired adhesive slippers or knee pads to provide astronaut anchoring, or similar devices to provide anchoring for the R2 manipulator to free these actors to perform two-handed tasks in zero gravity environments. This work also has broader implications in other government agencies such as the Department of Defense and the Department of Homeland Security, where robots are commonly used to perform tasks such as bomb diffusion or the handling and detection of toxic substances. These areas will benefit from the findings in the Phase I research by enabling similar robots to have more grasping dexterity essential for these dangerous situations. Additionally, there will be commercial applications of the findings of this research for industrial manufacturing robotic manipulators, for example for automotive, consumer electronic, or microprocessor assembly processes where delicate materials may need to be handled in a precise manner. The materials developed in this Phase I research will also directly be valuable to our existing potential commercial clients in the consumer product, apparel, packaging, manufacturing, and medical equipment markets.