Investigations of the effects of nose blunting on the location of boundary-layer transition on slender cones at supersonic or hypersonic speeds so back 25 years. For some time it was thought that the movement of the transition point was simply due to the reduction in local Reynolds number associated with the loss in total pressure through the bow shock. More recently, it has been shown that variations in the local transition Reynolds number also occur on a blunt cone and that both these effects must be taken into account in explaining the observed movement in transition along the cone frustum. The present investigation was carried out as a demonstration test for the development of a new capability in Hypervelocity Tunnel 9 at the Naval Surface Weapon Center. The objective of this development effort was to raise the Reynolds number at Mach 10 from about 5 x 1000000 per foot to 20 x 1000000 per foot. This was done so that naturally turbulent boundary layers i.e. without tripping could be obtained on RV models. Thus an investigation of boundary layer transition was an appropriate choice for the demonstration test.