This technology has the potential to improve the performance of aircraft in subsonic, transonic, and supersonic flight regimes, especially those vehicles whose performance is significantly impacted by aeroelastic phenomena such as flutter or unfavorable static aeroelastic interactions. As such, this could impact any NASA-sponsored aircraft program. The most immediate application would be to the X-56A program, but follow on applications are likely to include future technology demonstration aircraft such as low-boom demonstrators, HALE configurations, planetary exploration aircraft, etc. As with the NASA applications, this technology increases aircraft performance for multiple classes of aircraft, so this technology may be applied to aircraft including subsonic transports, UAV's, fighters, supersonic transports, bombers, military transports, and reconnaissance aircraft. A successful flight test program in Phase III could pave the way to widespread adoption of this technology (in whole or in part) by Boeing, Northrop-Grumman, Lockheed-Martin, and a host of smaller airframers.