It's a staple in superhero stories with hypertech, for people to have some sort of serious inertia dampening technology. Either explicitly, or as a logical necessity.
For instance having an iron man suit, or some other practically indestructible armor, won't prevent you from being totally liquified by missiles or just getting smashed against a barrier at massive speed, but of course that's often not what we see.
So the question arises, assuming some sort of phlebotom based technology arises, that can encase a container and totally protect anything inside against arbitrarily high acceleration and deceleration forces (though the container itself is provided no special protection).
How would such a technology affect the world, and what would its applications be?
Let's assume encasing a human sized armor in this stuff would take tens of thousands of dollars. With price increasing not quite linearly with volume of the affected container.
Let's also say that night indestructible materials exist to make containers out of, but unless you have access to technology that only mad scientist's have, it would cost billions just to make one set of armor out of it. Of course plenty of people (read superheros/villains) also have access to magical or hypertech items that are indestructible but can't be duplicated.
For the purposes of this question let's only worry about hyper-durable materials if they are being used in conjunction with the inertia dampening technology.
Assume this is your standard superhero setting. Basically like the modern world, but with lots of superpowered threats and mad scientists, that are prevented from causing total anarchy by their benevolent counterparts.
There is plenty of hypertech used by individuals, but somehow events usually conspire to keep it from getting into more than mad scientists and superhuman hands (with the premise of this question being something of an exception).