The FAA will benefit from this innovative research in several ways. (1) They will have a greater understanding of how they can grapple with changing traffic demand patterns and NAS user needs stemming from remote operation of vehicles. (2) The FAA will have access to a tool and operational paradigm for data exchange between UAV operators and FAA traffic managers. (3) The FAA will partially achieve one of the NextGen programmatic goals of equitable access to NAS resources for all NAS users. (4) This research will assist the future FAA task of setting UAV operation policies by providing insight into and feasibility of UAV integration into the national airspace system. (5) There possibly being a strong relation between UAVs and special use airspace, our proposed tool could be integrated with, thereby furthering, the FAA's special use airspace system (SAMS). Several other government agencies share responsibility for UAV integration, such as Dept. of Transportation, Dept. of Defense, US Forest Services, US Coast guard, and Office of Homeland Security. This SBIR benefits NASA in three ways. (1) It furthers one of the main goals of NASA's Strategic Airspace Usage project, the increase of capacity and the enhancement of throughput in the national airspace system via development of long-term operational concepts for collaborative traffic management. (2) This SBIR preserves the integrity and applicability of NASA research and development of UAV technology by helping to overcome a primary obstacle to integration of UAVs into today's national airspace system. In particular, this research will encourage policy makers to accept the viability of UAVs. (3) NASA decision support tools developed for ATM, such as CTAS, TMA, FAST, and SMS will benefit from recommendations for how to account for UAV traffic into their logic.