The Materials Processing Division of the Applied Research Laboratory has been conducting research and transitioning technology for the past decade. A brief review of the High Velocity Particle Consolidation Process (HVPC) along with progress and current efforts will be presented in this article. High-Velocity Particle Consolidation (HVPC) is the process of applying metal and composite (metal/ceramic) powders on to a substrate by accelerating to velocities ranging from 400 to 1000 m/s. Upon impact the metal particles deform and bond with the substrate. Particles continue to impact the surface bonding with the already deposited particles building up very dense coatings. The deposition rate for the HVPC process can be as much as 15 kg/hr or higher. The technology was developed in the middle 1980s at the Institute of Theoretical and Applied Mechanics of the Siberian Division of the Russian Academy of Science in Novosibirsk. The technology was later patented in the United States in 1994. The HVPC is widely used in Europe and is gaining acceptance in the United States. The process is also known as Cold Spray, Cold Gas Dynamic Spraying, Kinetic Metallization and Supersonic Particle Deposition.