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Graham Coulby is a senior full stack engineer developing hardware, software and cloud development operations for bringing AI innovations to maritime transportation. Graham develops solutions to increase maritime fleet availability, cut carbon emissions and reduce operational risk across shipping fleets around the globe.
September 2023 - present
- Senior Full Stack Engineer
- Developing hardware, software and cloud development operations for bringing AI innovations to maritime transportation. Developing solutions to increase maritime fleet availability, cut carbon emissions and reduce operational risk across shipping fleets around the globe.
February 2020 - September 2023
- Alongside my PhD studies I am working as lecturer teaching levels 4 - 7 at Northumbria University. I have been teaching in a range of subjects and roles within Computer and Information Sciences including demonstrating on Applied Computing and Project Management as well preparing and delivering course materials on IoT Technologies.
August 2016 - September 2018
- Worked alongside Ryder’s Technologies department on various internal research and development projects. I developed various software systems, Revit plug-ins and optimised work flows for improving efficiencies within the design teams and the wider practice. The role involved developing a strong understanding the industry practices in architectural design and model development, whilst gaining an understanding of the problems that work orders and commissions placed on projects.
September 2007 - June 2010
Field of study
- Music Production
Health and wellness/wellbeing are multifaceted topics further complicated when trying to understand environmental impact. Typically, there has been a one size fits all approach when trying to understand the 3-way interaction but that is a limited approach. Equally, measurement (of each) has often used a limited set of outcomes during short periods...
Advancements in Microelectromechanical systems (MEMS) have enabled the manufacture of affordable and efficient wearable devices. In sensor-based gait analysis, motion and biofeedback sensor devices are easily attached to different parts of the body. Instrumentation of gait using different sensor technologies enables researchers and clinicians to ca...
Background: Monitoring Indoor Environmental Quality (IEQ) is important to better understand occupant health. Passive IEQ monitoring with digital technologies may provide insightful quan-titative data to better inform e.g., health interventions. Yet, many traditional approaches with known IEQ technologies have limited utility due to high costs or co...
Buildings account for approximately 40% of the energy consumption across the European Union, so there is a requirement to strive for better energy performance to reduce the global impact of urbanised societies. However, energy performant buildings can negatively impact building occupants (e.g., comfort, health and/or wellbeing) due to a trade-off b...
Athletes that participate in contact sport are at risk of suffering Sports-Related Concussion (SRC). A traditional approach of SRC testing relies on the 5th version of the pen-and-paper based sports concussion assessment tool (SCAT5). An open, digital equivalent may facilitate more efficient and transparent assessment. We describe a co-created deve...
Free-living assessment and remote monitoring is important for healthcare researchers. Moving research beyond the laboratory provides habitual environments for remote assessment that allows research to remain agile even when facing uncontrollable external factors e.g., the SARS-COV-2 pandemic. Emergent technologies have the potential to make this fo...
Monitoring Indoor Environmental Quality (IEQ) is of growing interest for health and wellbeing. New building standards, climate targets and adoption of homeworking strategies are creating needs for scalable, monitoring solutions with onward Cloud connectivity. Low-cost Micro-Electromechanical Systems (MEMS) sensors have potential to address these ne...
Wearable health technologies are becoming pervasive in modern society, due to cost, marketing strategies and the gamification of health. Consequently, these devices have become an interest to healthcare researchers and medical professionals. However, these devices typically come with their own proprietary software—standalone technology that makes d...
Poster presentation from the North East Post Graduate Conference 2020. The poster was presented under the population health and systems medicine category on 13 November 2020. The topic presented an overview of a recent study (reference #1), which reviewed and investigated IoT technologies for use in healthcare monitoring.
Healthcare studies are moving toward individualised measurement. There is need to move beyond supervised assessments in the laboratory/clinic. Longitudinal free-living assessment can provide a wealth of information on patient pathology and habitual behaviour, but cost and complexity of equipment has typically been a barrier. Lack of supervised cond...
Wearing inappropriate running shoes may lead to unnecessary injury through continued strain upon the lower extremities; potentially damaging a runner’s performance. Many technologies have been developed for accurate shoe recommendation, which centre on running gait analysis. However, these often require supervised use in the laboratory/shop or exhi...
Indoor environment quality (IEQ) can negatively impact occupant health and wellbeing. Air quality, as well as thermal, visual and auditory conditions, can determine how comfortable occupants feel within buildings. Some can be measured objectively, but many are assessed by interpreting qualitative responses. Continuous monitoring by passive sensors...