Project Falcon started out as an add-on for Alias software, and was then made available as a stand-alone program. It was then rolled out as add-ons for AutoCAD, Inventor, and Revit. The same can be said for the videos associated with the technology. There's a Promo and Overview video for each incarnation of the technology. Check them out.
For those without YouTube access, you can download the videos from the Autodesk Labs site.
Though the stand-alone version is useful, what intrigues me about this technology is its ability to run inside design applications. Wouldn't it be cool if Project Falcon was "always on" running in a separate thread, so that its operation did not impact your traditional use of our design applications? For example, imagine if AutoCAD had model space, paper space (multiple layouts), and a new analysis space (where Project Falcon was available anytime you viewed that tab). Any changes made in model space would automatically be reflected in the analysis space. Is that a good idea or not? You can provide your answer in a variety of ways.
According to the Wall Street Journal, there is an increase in the demand for [Project] Falconry (article). I couldn't agree more.
Technology in multiple delivery vehicles is alive in the lab.