There are a large number of non-Nasa related applications written in Fortran that could benefit from our Fortran testing and refactoring framework. One application we will work closely with is the Community Climate System Model/Community Atmosphere Model (CCSM/CAM) developed at the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR). The land, ocean and ice models that are a part of the CCSM can also benefit. Other Fortran codes that might benefit include those that are related to the SciDAC FACETS project (that http://www.scidac.gov/fusion/fullscale.html). NASTRAN variants, Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD), combustion and geophysical data processing codes written in Fortran may benefit from our work regardless of whether they are commercial or academic ventures. The Fortran developer community at large will benefit by being able to use improved mechanisms that have been available for some time to the C and C++ communities to test and refactor Fortran codes which will result in more robust, scalable and extensible codes. Potential NASA applications include those supported by NASA high-end computing (HEC) and the Modeling, Analysis and Prediction (MAP) programs. Our specific Phase 1 target is the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies coupled atmosphere-ocean model, modelE (http://www.giss.nasa.gov/tools/modelE/). Other potential use codes are the Goddard Cumulus Ensemble model (http://atmospheres.gsfc.nasa.gov/cloud_modeling /models_gce.html), the Global Modeling and Assimilation Office(GMAO) GEOS-4 (http://gmao.gsfc.nasa.gov/systems/geos4/) and GEOS-5 models (http://gmao.gsfc.nasa.gov/systems/geos5/) and the GEOS-Chem model for atmospheric composition (http://map.nasa.gov/GEOS_CHEM.html). Ultimately, The Fortran testing and refactoring infrastructure can be used with all software engineering projects written in FORTAN 77, Fortran90, Fortran95 and Fortran2003. In out-year tasks we will also support codes that are written in combinations of Fortran and C, C++ and Python.