Aurora believes that proposed baseline BMS concept is marketable in terrestrial applications where extremely high altitude exploration is valuable. Examples include long duration weather balloons that may be used to survey the climate at multiple altitudes during their deployment, and high altitude intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance (ISR) aircraft propulsion systems. Potential customers may include the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA), the Air Force, and the Navy. The concept may also be of use to other agencies around the world, such as the European Space Agency (ESA), planning exploratory mission to Titan. At its core, the proposed baseline Titan Montgolfiere BMS concept is a highly stable combustion system for use in adverse environments. In the literal sense the concept is inherently linked to Titan, and as such Aurora believes that the BMS could find application as a primary, or secondary, high output heat source on a wide range of potential exploratory platforms on the moon. For instance, the system could be used on other aerial systems, such as winged aircraft or aerobots, and ground based architectures, such as rovers or lake landers, for primary propulsion or power generation. In a more general sense, the combustor and catalytic pre-burner technology developed in the Phase I effort may also be applicable to terrestrial systems, such as high altitude aircraft propulsion or Montgolfiere burners. As the BMS concept and technology are matured Aurora believes that more commercial and science applications of the technology will develop.