During Phase I we demonstrated the DyMA-FM analytical foundation using BCDU data from the ISS. Our Phase I conclusions, and the basis for our Phase II argument, are as follows: DyMA-FM is easily scalable and configurable and can adapt to widely variant NASA FM needs. Notably, this is one of the main advantages of having a software solution serve as the initial SBIR-derived product. We envision the following NASA options for DyMA-FM transition: - Create a standalone passive software FM monitoring system, usable on a laptop, and suitable for NASA laboratory testing/design support. - Migrate the software to an integrated, yet still passive, ground-based mission control role. - Integrate the software for in-flight support, helping to monitor and diagnose FM in situ (i.e., aboard the ISS) or other larger program missions. - Under separate funding, build hardware modules of the solution for full integration with system hardware. (We should note that while our partner, Boeing, desires this option fully.) Thus, we believe the DyMA-FM software solution has directly relevant roles for both: (1) NASA development engineering and design in the laboratory as well as (2) continuous, real-time (passive) support for missions and mission control. Additionally, the output for DyMA-FM could migrate from being a passive system to an active one. Success in this regard would conform fully to the theme and scope of an SBIR. DyMA-FM is a software solution fully capable of running on multiple hardware/operating system configurations. The target market is the electrical industry, particularly those focused on closed grids (i.e., micro-grids, automobiles, aircraft, subsystems, etc.). Since the system performs modeling as per signal inputs, nearly any network capable of digital monitoring could make a suitable target for the solution. Thus, we see commercial opportunities in the following product formats: - Software We plan to offer commercial versions of DyMA-FM as a standalone software application. This will entail an "exclusive" reseller agreement with IAVO being paid a licensing fee for each copy sold. We also envision multiple versions of the software to emerge once we develop initial revenues. - Embedded software We expect DyMA-FM software to work as a component within larger offerings. This would be built under an original equipment manufacturer agreement whereby DyMA-FM would become embedded/integrated with another vendor's system. This would require a formal end-user license agreement. - Hardware Our SBIR partner (e.g., the Boeing Corporation) finds great appeal in a hardware version. The logic being that this would allow them to configure devices as per needs and install the integrated module as an FM plug-in on existing and future aircraft. Boeing holds that this resulting device would have great utility for their aircraft design, test, and operations.