The technology offers the means of drastically reducing the mass, complexity and cost of space propulsion systems to be used in over a wider range of temperatures than what is currently available. The propellant combination MMH/MON-25 allows for an increased operational temperature range, decreasing it to close to -50 C. With the addition of a micropump also able to operate at these temperatures, the technology allows eliminating the propulsion pressurization system altogether and transform it into a low-pressure, low cost, more compact and lighter system while allowing compact, high performance thrusters. As such it has applications in any missions, manned or unmanned, with propulsion needs, particularly where it is desired to operate the propulsion system over a wider range of temperatures. These include cargo and crew capsules as well as most other spacecraft. The technology, while developed for MON-25 and MMH, could equivalently be applied to NTO which broadens even more the range of potential applications. Flight Work's strategy is to work closely with other component manufacturers and system integrators during the development phases so as to seamlessly transfer the technology into operational products, at NASA or elsewhere. The technology is applicable to propulsion systems in general, such as those on commercial spacecraft (e.g. telecommunications market), for DoD spacecraft and missiles including in Divert Attitude Control Systems, and to on-orbit propellant management.