There's one already listed on the website in the Applications tab.
The more I look at it the more I like it for teaching. I'm always weary about letting first and second year undergrads (mostly biologist in my experience ) play around with an instrument that can easily exceed a quater million dollars.
I think you might have something here...
Yup, the spectra don't look bad. This could be very awesome for you JohnCPrice as well as your company. Benchtop!
The answer to your question is that this instrument might be good for many things. A more powerful instrument will be necessary for full analysis of structures. I would make use of it by taking a basis spectra of a compound, SM, for example, and comparing it to the final product. I'd make myself a reference library of intermediates which I continually have to re-make, use the instrument plus the library to 1. localize what I am doing so I can eliminate the back and forth between the lab and NMR facility and 2. increase the rate at which I can work. If I am aware of the reproducibility of a reaction and am getting NMR spectra to verify an outcome I have previously repeated many times, there really isn't much of a point in spending the time it takes to go to the 400 mHZ to get a spectrum when a benchtop instrument is available. In conjunction with TLC this could be extremely useful. I know the number of scans is pretty large, but that means I can stay in the lab and get more things done in the meantime.
With the resolution shown in the website spectra, I probably wouldn't use it for analysis of new (to me) reactions and structures until I can verify with a more powerful instrument.
It's super awesome.