Various DoD components likely to have interests in this technology are the US Air Force, Army and Navy. Particularly, Air Force has a lot of research going on in aeroelasticity. Non-military applications represent another potential market sector. Improvements in the computational accuracy and efficiency for aeroelastic modeling are needed for a wide range of aerospace, ocean, and general engineering applications. The accurate assessment of aero-structural properties of aircrafts has been known to be very important in designing safe aircraft. Companies such as Boeing, Bell, Sikorsky, and AeroVironment are our industrial partners, and during our briefing for the technology to be developed in this SBIR, they indicated their strong interest. They will be actively involved in this project and they are expected to be immediate users of the end product. In addition, Pratt & Whitney, General Electric, General Dynamics, and Lockheed Martin represent other potential customers that we intend to aggressively pursue. And finally, corresponding companies in Europe and Asia represent an opportunity for exporting the resulting methods and technologies, provided that the NASA permits us to do this. A broad range of NASA applications exists for the software infrastructure that is expected to result from this SBIR effort, and NASA centers will be the initial target. The direct application to the NASA represents a prime opportunity for further product development and enhancement, as well as a potential revenue stream from engineering support and technology acquisition.