Senior Computer Vision Engineer

Montréal, Quebec
US$110000 - US$130000 per annum

SENIOR COMPUTER VISION ENGINEER
ROBOTICS START UP
MONTREAL, CANADA
$110,000 - $130,000

THE COMPANY
This is a growing company in Montreal is developing collaborative robotic systems that can perform a variety of tasks. These systems are being deployed around the world and they are quickly gaining a lot of positive attention from customers in various industries. They experiencing a huge growth spurt after a receiving a ton of funding and are scaling their teams at different levels.

THE ROLE - SENIOR COMPUTER VISION ENGINEER

In this role as a Senior Computer Vision Engineer, you will the go-to person when it comes to tackling problems related to robotic vision and perception

  • As a Senior Computer Vision Engineer, you will be responsible for developing computer vision algorithms in Python and C++
  • You will have the opportunity to gain exposure to other areas in autonomy as you will be working in a small team and will have to wear multiple hats
  • You will be working on advancing the vision capabilities of the robotic systems so that the systems are able to safely operate in a variety of environments and can perceive what is going on around them
  • You will be involved in taking in customer requirements and will be responsible for meeting those requirements

YOUR SKILLS AND EXPERIENCE

  • BSc, MSc, or PhD focused on autonomy and computer vision/machine vision
  • At least 2 - 4 years of commercial experience working on developing computer vision algorithms, preferably for robotic or autonomous systems
  • Strong programming skills in both C++ and Python
  • Exposure to working with a variety of sensors such as Lidars and cameras
  • Prior experience working on advancing the vision and perception capabilities for systems

BENEFITS
As a Senior Computer Vision Engineer, you can expect to earn up to $130,000 (depending on experience) along with competitive benefits.

HOW TO APPLY - Senior Computer Vision Engineer
Please register your interest by sending your resume to Annie Nasharr via the apply link on this page

KEYWORDS:
SLAM, C++, Python, algorithms, perception, localization, autonomous, software developer, robotics, mapping, OpenCV, ROS, computer vision, path planning, simultaneous localization and mapping, LiDAR, EKF, sensor fusion, UGV

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113675/AN0605
Montréal, Quebec
US$110000 - US$130000 per annum
  1. Permanent
  2. Robotics & Autonomy

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Technology is constantly changing our world and our place in it. For some, it is a boon. For others, a bust. But it is working to pull the two together in an always-on, ever-in-demand world. As trite as this may sound, the remote work and virtual schooling lifestyles to which we’ve become accustomed are offering an opportunity of sorts. We’re all coming out regardless of our shape, size, or who we love. When Technology is a Friend  Before there was the internet, social media, and apps for everything, life was focused on location. But as computers left schools and popped up in our homes and in our hands, suddenly we had access to everything and anyone we might need to reach. Suddenly, alternative voices had a platform. A rallying cry for inclusion, for services, and for equal rights. With the internet, those in the LGBT community could find friends, partners, and the opportunity share experiences and frustrations with those who might best understand. The Road Ahead  As important as the rise of the internet, social media, and apps have been for the LGBT community. It’s had its downside, too. Consider such issues as electronic health care, security, cyberbullying, and privacy. But there are influencers and new devices being created every day. As the pandemic wears on, wearable devices, telehealth and chatbot services, as well as a new drive for inclusion in business regardless of one’s gender may just be the turning point to move the world forward. When it comes to business, there can be an unintended consequence of trying to put everyone in the same box. Which would make everything easier, right? Except humans are different in every imaginable way. Its what brings out the creativity, the ideas, the devil’s advocates, and the pushing the envelope to create better. We forget, more often than not these days, that humans are not machines. It’s time to let the machines know this, too. LGBTQ and STEM  Science. Technology. Engineering. Math. Each word brings to mind a certain type of person. Usually, male. Usually, white. But there are so many who are involved in a STEM field in one way or another and they are of every color and every gender. Pronouns, included. Just think, the more diverse your team is how much more innovative, productive, and creative your product or service could be. Ways to address the problems include: Forming societiesFunding agenciesNetworking opportunitiesOrganizational support The Trouble with AI Not long ago, Stanford University conducted a controversial study in an effort to teach AI how to distinguish using facial recognition whether someone is gay or lesbian. Why a machine needs to define gender roles is a haunting and dangerous question. Facial recognition software from our IDs to medical records, security devices, privacy laws and more are supposed to protect the people who use them. So, over the last 20 years or so, the LGBTQ community has been able to come out of the shadows. From Alan Turing, the father of theoretical computing to Tim Cook, Apple’s CEO, the tech world’s leaders are becoming increasingly diverse. Add in Ana Arialo, Gina Trapani, and Ann Mei Chung, and tech is humming along under the direction of these pioneers in tech from the LGBTQ community. It’s Pride Month! Take pride in all you do, in who you are, and if you’re looking for your next role in Big Data and 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.   If you’re interested in learning more about ways technology and the LGBT community have changed over the last 20 years, we invite you to check out these resources: https://www.pbs.org/wgbh/americanexperience/features/stonewall-milestones-american-gay-rights-movement/ https://www.channelfutures.com/diversity-inclusion/pride-month-recognizing-lgbtq-pioneers-in-tech https://hopelab.lgbt/about https://advances.sciencemag.org/content/7/3/eabe0933.full https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2020/11/heres-how-technology-has-changed-and-changed-us-over-the-past-20-years/

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