As with NASA applications, the primary non-NASA applications must necessarily include commercial satellites, a huge commercial market. In addition, future missile defense kill vehicles will use divert and attitude control systems that operate with green propellants to eliminate hazards of shipping, using, and de-militarizing systems. They also must comply with strict insensitive munitions requirements, which hydrazine cannot meet. Auxiliary power units on ships and aircraft are an additional commercial use for a safe, green hydrazine replacement. Hydrazine monopropellant systems have been used on a number of satellites and spacecraft, including the Deep Space Climate Observatory, the Solar Terrestrial Relations Observatory, the New Horizons satellite, the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, the Mars Phoenix Lander, and the Advanced Composition Explorer. Adopting a green, safe monopropellant that does not require a catalyst bed will find use throughout the Agency's inventory of future spacecraft and satellites that otherwise would have used hydrazine. As a non-catalyst based ignition system is developed and flown, acceptance of a safe, green monopropellant will be rapid across the civil space community.