Computer Vision Jobs in Washington DC

What We Do

From Defense and Security firms, to Health and Education, we help the best Computer Vision talent find rewarding careers. 

As Artificial Intelligence continues to make inroads into the mainstream, we are seeing an increased use of Computer Vision led technologies. Greater need for these programmes has led to a significant increase in demand for those who can develop the algorithms that teach machines how to interpret images and videos. 

Whether you’re developing new defense systems, helping to detect broken bones, or creating the world’s next immersive video game, our Computer Vision team understand the importance of placing the right talent in the right business. 

How We Do it

Our specialist Computer Vision team’s unique understanding ensures exceptional service throughout the entirety of your job search or recruitment process. 

We have developed an in-depth knowledge of the market, as well as the different types of organizations that we work with, and their diverse requirements.

By understanding the full picture, are we able to deliver staffing solutions that ensure the very best outcome for everyone we work with.

What sets us apart

Whatever your specialism, we have the knowledge, the network, and the required drive to find the best possible result.

Our specialty is matching highly experienced and skilled talent, with world leading organizations and forward-thinkers who see the opportunities that Computer Vision offers. 

We have a unique understanding of this arena and excellent relationships with some of the best organizations around. If you’re hoping to change career or are looking for the next member of your team, we can help you. 

Latest Jobs

Salary

US$150000 - US$180000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

This company is working on solving the biggest issues within autonomy and robotics for the US government.

Salary

US$180000 - US$200000 per annum

Location

Arlington, Virginia

Description

Do you want to work on exciting projects and have a great work/life balance?

Salary

US$130000 - US$145000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

Click to read more about a role that would allow you to work on developing autonomous systems for defense purposes!

Salary

US$155000 - US$175000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

Do you want to work on developing autonomous systems for the government?

Salary

US$150000 - US$170000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

Do you want to lead a team through a variety of government related projects?

Salary

US$150000 - US$165000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

Come join a company that has been named as one of the best places to work in the Greater DC area!

Salary

US$170000 - US$200000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

A well-established engineering firm is looking to expand their computer vision team, they are looking to hire a Signal Processing Manager.

Salary

US$170000 - US$200000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

A well-established engineering firm is looking to expand their computer vision team, they are looking to hire a Signal Processing Manager.

Salary

US$165000 - US$175000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

This DC based department works on exciting projects with the DoD

Salary

US$150000 - US$180000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

This company is working on solving the biggest issues within autonomy and robotics for the US government.

Salary

US$150000 - US$180000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

This company is working on solving the biggest issues within autonomy and robotics for the US government.

Salary

US$150000 - US$170000 per annum

Location

Washington, District of Columbia

Description

This well-known company is growing its AI department in the DC area!

Harnham blog & news

With over 10 years experience working solely in the Data & Analytics sector our consultants are able to offer detailed insights into the industry.

Visit our Blogs & News portal or check out our recent posts below.

Our New Relationship with Food: Computer Vision and Robotics in the Grocery Aisle

Curbside pickup. Order online, pickup in store. Mealkits and subscription boxes. Self-checkout. Contactless payments, Robots-as-a-Service (RaaS), smart carts, and more. These are just a few of the advances which have been amped up during the pandemic and could be here to stay.  Now well-versed in physical distancing and self-preservation from quarantine to vaccine, we have reestablished a healthy relationship with food and where it comes from. Food is our way to connect with others and to be social. Our shopping experience has found a hybrid life virtually and physically using the latest in computer vision and robotics technologies.  Here are three few ways your grocery experience has been transformed. RoboticsSmart cartsDark Stores and Ghost Kitchens Pickup on Aisle 3! Robots in Store and Behind the Scenes In an effort to protect shoppers, cashiers, and the countless essential workers who kept everyone in food and sundries, some groceries have opted for a robotic assist. What do these robots do? Think hazard warnings, inventory control, and a device workers can turn to for help with items on the highest warehouse shelf. No more lugging the step or extension ladder. While they can’t do everything at once. These robots can assist humans where help is most needed.  There is no one-size-fits-all robot. Each is equipped with its own unique speciality. Where one robot warns shoppers and employees of spills in both Spanish and English, another alerts staff to misplaced products or out-of-stock items. When it comes to inventory, the early days of COVID-19 showed how imperative it was to keep necessary items fully stocked. Anyone else remember the run-on toilet paper? Using Machine Learning and Computer Vision to identify spills, out-of-stock items, or misplaced products, these robots make the rounds giving workers more time to focus on customers. Smart Carts ID Preferences Imagine a self-checkout right from your shopping cart. Lined up next to traditional shopping carts or buggies, these branded smart carts take note of what is being put into them. It may make recommendations of additional items or recipes from what’s already in the cart. And the days of putting your product in the cart, then taking them out again to be scanned could soon be a thing of the past. Because not only can your smart cart scan both your labeled and your weighted item, it tallies your bill and allows you to pay from what is essentially a grocery counter on wheels. It’s not quite contactless. But it's close. Going Dark in Light of Pandemic-era Shopping Dark grocery stores are brick-and-mortar stores closed to the public, so they can be more efficient as fulfillment centers for the increased load of pickup and delivery options. In an effort to stay safe, more and more people turned to online shopping, and the trend shows no signs of slowing down. While online shopping, or rather online grocery shopping, isn’t new. The pandemic-related issues of close contact launched those on the fence and the demand for delivery continues.  In a Nutshell: Our Renewed Relationship with Food Last year brought a renewed relationship with our food. We used it to reconnect with our families and our friends via video. Many of us got back to our roots and creative forces sourcing local ingredients, baking and breaking bread with the loved ones. In a renewed relationship with food, we have a better understanding of what fuels us.  And in a McKinsey interview with Brian Solis, Salesforce.com’s Global Innovation Engineer explains his vision of what the future could be like in retail: “By 2030, 5G will have given way to 6G. We’ll have sensors, computer vision, artificial intelligence, augmented reality, immersive and spatial computing. How can these worlds play together in a way that is almost fantasy-like? Figuring that out takes imagination. It takes experience architecture—a new type of discipline and expertise. I wouldn’t be shocked if the best retailers in 2030 are employing game designers or spatial-computing designers.” Check out this article for other ways your grocery experience may have changed. Whether it's food, fashion, or fun, the next projects to consider are those that play together. Use your imagination and, if you’re looking for your next role in Big Data, Analytics, Computer Vision, or Robotics, Harnham may have a role for you.  Check out our current vacancies or contact one of our expert consultants to learn more.  For our West Coast Team, contact us at (415) 614 - 4999 or send an email to sanfraninfo@harnham.com.  For our Mid-West and East Coast teams contact us at (212) 796-6070 or send an email to newyorkinfo@harnham.com.  

How Computer Vision Can Modernize American Infrastructure

What if we could imagine a city in which there were no traffic bottlenecks or jams? What if we could sail through tolls and park using an app? Could high-speed rail replace cars as our main means of transport commuting to and from work? Would travel apps with our faces, government IDs, and medical records launch us past the long security lines at the airport?  We already use computers to help us navigate our destinations, buy plane or train tickets, and in some cities, park using only our location and a credit card. Already a part of our day-to-day for many, computer vision is moving us along at a rapid rate.  Smart cities are changing the way we move Computer Vision is being used in a variety of ways and is modernizing our transportation infrastructure for a start. Using advanced technology, computers are learning to ‘see and hear’ and make informed decisions much as humans might to make our world more efficient and safer.  Below are just a few places Computer Vision is already in play in our communities: Traffic patternsTraffic signals – connected cameras watch for pedestrians as they monitor traffic flow. These connected cameras also help to optimize flow and reduce congestion.Street lamps – imagine saving electricity by dimming street lamp switches then turning them back on if movement is detected.Tolls – camera captures of your license plate billed to where it's registered and EZ Pass lanes – one pass to move across highways without slowing, stopping, or having to handle cash or coin.GPS warnings – red for stopped traffic, yellow for slowed trafficParking apps - in cities with significant parking issues such as limited space. Imagine using a location-based service parsed into zones and your credit card to not only find a parking spot more easily, but to guarantee your car won’t be towed or mishandled.Clear ID - when traveling both domestically and internationallyHigh-speed rail - in some cities and talks under way for more. Commuter trains are moving beyond New York and Chicago to other cities such as Atlanta, Detroit, and Dallas just to name a few. These are just a few ways cities are being modernized for individuals. But what about on a grander scale? With the increase of online orders and demand for delivery in the last year or two, it’s estimated that over 1 million packages were delivered in New York each day. Extrapolate that to the other 49 states and the amount of traffic on the road that is strictly for deliveries soon overtakes that of individual commuters. Computer Vision is Solving for Delivery Congestion For many downtowns, parking can be a bear. Especially if you have a delivery van or truck. Where do you park to make your deliveries? Remember, you’re on a deadline. All. The. Time. What if a car is parked in your loading zone? What if there’s too much traffic to park? What had once plagued urban roadways was now a bone of contention to deliver products in a timely manner. On the more negative side of these frustrations, parking revenue was virtually eliminated as the larger companies absorbed the costs into their cost of doing business. No one was getting anywhere fast. Enter Computer Vision technology. Once the reason behind the problem was understood, cities could begin to plan for a solution. This technology could be used to help city planners understand curbside activity so they could tailor their plans based on their cities’ needs. With the proper data to make more informed decisions, cities can plan locations for passenger parking, ride-hailing lots, and delivery only zones to make more efficient use of people’s parking needs. Next Steps Toward a Modernized Infrastructure Curb management is just one of the options that America is working on to modernize its infrastructure. Making traffic patterns and flow more efficient is another. Imagine a plan in which pedestrians, drivers, cyclists, commuters, and delivery fleets can safely share the road while also investing in clean energy solutions. Adding in infrastructure plans to also help combat climate change makes it a win-win for everyone. If you’re interested in Big Data & Analytics, Harnham may have a role for you. Check out our current vacancies or contact one of our expert consultants to learn more.  For our West Coast Team, contact us at (415) 614 - 4999 or send an email to sanfraninfo@harnham.com.  For our Mid-West and East Coast teams contact us at (212) 796-6070 or send an email to newyorkinfo@harnham.com.  

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