Welcome New Parnter: Jason Faulring

AppliedLogix continues to grow our embedded software team by welcoming Jason Faulring to the group. Jason has worked on several of our projects over the past few years and has been able to jump right into the mix without missing a beat.

Jason's worked a lot of hours in small airplanes flying missions all across the country. He went out and got his pilot's license as he enjoyed being in the air that much (and - as he jokes - was a cheap insurance policy to know how to land the plane just in case something every happened to the guy sitting next to him!). He's pictured here with the Cherokee 140 he first solo'd in.

Jason’s worked many hours in small planes flying missions across the country. He earned his pilot’s license as he enjoyed being in the air that much (and – as he jokes – knowing how to land the plane was cheap insurance!). He’s pictured here with the Cherokee 140 he first solo’d in.

Jason comes to us after a long stay with the Rochester Institute of Technology’s Digital Imaging & Remote Sensing Group where he was their lead system integration engineer. His tenure there saw him building, designing and operating numerous airborne and ground-based sensing systems to solve the unique needs of the research group.

Jason is a very hands-on engineer with a vast background that covers everything from building sensor networks, to monitoring ice coverage in power plant cooling lakes, to developing a system to capture and deliver real-time airborne imagery to disaster responders, to helping develop the sensors and techniques to remotely measure the weight of a truck rolling down the road. He also has a unique perspective into the large-scale agriculture world thanks to work he’s done with his family’s business developing precision planting systems.

For more information on Jason’s technical background, please check out his entry on our engineering team page.

Jason, his wife and two dogs reside in the Finger Lakes near Rochester, NY. When he’s not coding, you can find him working on the couple’s civil-war era home that they’re renovating themselves. There’s no better solution for getting stuck on a debugging problem than beating a few real ones out of a 160 year old foundation first!

That's Jason in the co-pilot's seat departing from Aguadillia, Puerto Rico headed for Port-au-Prince Haiti after the devastating 2010 earthquake. He spent 8 very intense days utilizing one of the airborne sensor systems he built to map the destruction and help deliver VIR/IR imagery to disaster responders. He's logged many hours in an airplane with the systems he's developed and claims there no greater thrill than debugging and recompiling your code while bouncing around at 10,000ft!

That’s Jason in the co-pilot’s seat departing from Aguadillia, Puerto Rico headed for Port-au-Prince Haiti after the devastating 2010 earthquake. He spent 8 very intense days utilizing one of the airborne sensor systems he built to map the destruction and help deliver VIR/IR imagery to disaster responders. He’s logged many flight hours with the systems he’s developed and claims there’s no greater thrill than debugging and recompiling your code while bouncing around at 10,000ft! (Image used with permission)

About the Author:

David Rea is an AppliedLogix senior engineer and partner. He serves as the firm's engineering practice leader for Fuel Cell and Energy applications. He holds degrees in Electrical Engineering (BS) and Software Engineering (MS) from the Rochester Institute of Technology.

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