Lincoln Laboratory, under FAA sponsorship, is developing an Active Beacon Collision Avoidance System (BCAS), concentrating primarily on the air-to-air surveillance subsystem. The surveillance functions required are to detect the presence of nearby aircraft (whether they are equipped with ATCRBS transponders or DABS transponders), and then generate a surveillance track on each aircraft, issuing range and altitude reports once per second. The development effort consisted of airborne measurements complemented by simulation studies and analyses. The basic effects of ground-bounce multipath, interference, and power fading were assessed by air-to-air measurements. In other measurements, the BCAS interrogation and reply signal formats were transmitted between aircraft, and the results recorded for later playback and computer processing using the BCAS surveillance algorithms. This is a flexible means of experimentation which allows many of the design parameters to be changed as the effects are noted. In the most recent phase of the program, Lincoln designed and built realtime BCAS Experimental Units (BE Us), flight tested them, and then delivered them to the FAA for more extensive flight testing. In one of these flight tests, a BEU-equipped Boeing 727 flew to New York, Atlanta, and other major terminal areas in the eastern U.S. An analysis of BEU performance during this "Eastern Tour" is given in this report.