The primary goal of this program was to improve the performance of induction accelerators with particular regards to their being used to drive Free Electron Lasers FELs. It is hoped that FELs operating at visible wavelengths might someday be used to beam power from earth to extraterrestrial locations. One application of this technology might be strategic theater defense, but this power source might be used to propel vehicles or supplement solar energized systems. Our path toward achieving this goal was directed first toward optimization of the nonlinear magnetic material used in induction accelerator construction and secondly at the overall design in terms of cost, size and efficiency. We began this research effort with an in depth study into the properties of various nonlinear magnetic materials. With the data on nonlinear magnetic materials, so important to the optimization of efficiency, in hand, we envisioned a new induction accelerator design where all of the components were packaged together in one container. This induction accelerator module would combine an all-solid-state, nonlinear magnetic driver and the induction accelerator cells all in one convenient package. Each accelerator module denoted SNOMAD-IVB would produce 1.0 MeV of acceleration with the exception of the SNOMAD-IV injector module which would produce 0.5 MeV of acceleration for an electron beam current up to 1000 amperes.