Our CTO (Luke Cole) previously worked for Hemisphere GPS (orginally called BEELINE, and now bought out by AgJunction) as a "Robotics Engineer" implementing auto-guidance solutions for various quadbikes and agriculture tractors that was used by 100's of vehicles around the world.
For 10 years, starting as a teenager in 1998 - Luke Cole has also worked for leading research institutes and companies such as NICTA (now called CSIRO Data61), CSIRO, Seeing Machines and ANU Robotics System Lab (lead by Alex Zelinsky, who received a rare prestigious AO award in 2017 and was Defence Scientist of Australia from 2012 for 6 years). Luke's work included various autonomous mobile robot projects, involving computer vision, and even a self-driving car early 2000's. Back then OpenCV and ROS didn't exist, so we did a "roll-your-own" called VisLib and DROS comprised of 364,578 lines of code.
Lance Cole has also worked at NICTA and has a background of various hardware development, such as working for a contract company to the US millary (EOS), building the Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station (CROWS).
Berrinba is a suburb of Logan City, Queensland, Australia.
Berrinba is an outer southern suburb of Brisbane. It's got plenty of bushland and is a very relaxed, family-friendly area. Most of the dwellings in this area are stand alone houses. Median house prices for Berrinba are not available at this time. We have no dining options listed for this area. Please check the surrounding suburbs for cafes, restaurants, take-aways and pubs.
We have no shopping centres listed for this area, but Calamvale, Kuraby and Sunnybank Hills are all close by and will have eveything you need. If you're looking for playgroups, childcare, kindergartens or schools in this area, you'll find them here.
Aborigines made use of the Berrinba area for thousands of years before white people settled at Moreton Bay in 1824. The Jagara occupied the territory south of the Brisbane River. Probably the Berrinba area was mainly used by the Chepara Clan of Eight Mile Plains.
There is little evidence of aboriginal activity in Berrinba, but the creeks would have been a valuable source of turtles, fish and crustaceans; and the eucalypt forest would have provided a wealth of wild game. Low-lying lagoons also attracted birdlife, as well as providing lily roots and yimbun reeds for eating.