LXRobotics is a one person robotics consultancy focused on helping development teams successfully build production-grade firmware and software for robotic systems with a special focus on reliable real-time communication and control.
Building a mechatronic system requires a successful combination of electronic, mechanic, software and firmware engineering as well as manufacturing to achieve your project's goal.
Since I've 'been there, done that' I can help accelerate your project's development and achieve your desired business outcomes.
Over the past years, I had the pleasure of working with Alex on several occasions. Primarily for outsourcing OpenBLT bootloader related customization and integration work.
Alex is one of those unique engineers with a well-rounded skillset and high self-motivation, especially when it comes to embedded firmware development. He quickly grasps the system and software architecture from a high-level and at the same time is capable of going deep down into the nitty-gritty code details. He doesn't need any hand-holding and works in a structured and organized way. On top of that he's excellent when it comes to both written and verbal communication.
I'm quite picky when it comes to finding a suitable candidate to outsource firmware development work. Alex is, and will always be, on the top of my list.
I have been professionally developing firmware and software for over a decade, working on
and many other projects.
As a focal point for my non-paid robotic work I've created the 107-systems label, which is an umbrella for a world-wide group of talented volunteers with a focus on joint development of reusable open-software/open-hardware building blocks for robotic applications.
Furthermore I'm involved with the OpenCyphal project which is an open technology for real-time intravehicular distributed computing and communication based on modern networking standards.
I live near Linz, Austria (UTC + 1) with my family. When I'm not busy working I like to participate in the SOTA ham radio award program which involves hiking up various mountains and performing ham radio communication from the top.
I write regularly about firmware and software in the context of robotic applications. Here’s a list of my most popular articles: