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The MOVUS machine learning algorithms learn the "Steady" state of your equipment.

Knowing the rate of change from a machine's steady-state, reveals information that is important to estimate the time to failure.

Machine learning determines what is "Normal" and what is "Abnormal".

The initial learning period identifies the "Steady State" of the equipment being monitored. Anomalies are detected when conditions move outside the steady state.

Understanding anomalies and the rate at which they migrate from the normal state is key to predictive analytics.

As anomalies appears, trigger points and alarms are launched.

Innovation through the Internet of Things

MOVUS is a provider of industrial Internet of Things solutions. We build industry vertical solutions, using sensors, cloud-based analytics and specialist partners. Enabling you to make smart asset decisions.

Collect

Get the data you need to make smart asset decisions.

Simplify & Learn

Use our machine learning algorithms to better understand your data.

Insights

Gain valuable insights. Your team can work smarter. Your assets can work harder.

Act

Be empowered and empower your team. Know you’re taking the right action.

News

 

Dec 2016

Aussie startup creates a 'Fitbit for industry'

The Fit Machine is an Internet of Things device that can alert businesses to problems with their machinery remotely.

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\n

Since the industrial revolution, weekly or monthly manual inspections of on mechanical equipment have been a fact of life for businesses in a number\n of industries. Skilled engineers in sectors such as mining, manufacturing, construction and other heavy asset industries diagnose malfunctioning\n plant and equipment by observing changes in noise, temperature or vibrations.

\n

However, manual inspections can be costly and time consuming, and a lot can go wrong between inspections.

\n

A Brisbane-based startup called Movus is looking to solve the issues with an end-to-end solution that integrates\n sensors, cloud-based machine learning powered by\n
Amazon Web Services, and an analytics dashboard for end users.

\n

The decision to create the system was based on first-hand knowledge of the Movus team, which boasts a combined 150 years’ experience across a range\n of heavy asset industries.

\n

“What we noticed was there’s a distinct gap in knowledge between the decision makers and what’s happening with machinery – decisions are being made\n with a complete lack of knowledge around the location, health and utilisation of machinery,” Movus CEO and founder Brad Parsons told BIT.

\n

“What we decided to do was attack that problem by building a sensor that can track machine health information in real time to turn that industry around\n from a practice that has happened for 100 years where inspections are done [on location] once a month or once a year.”

\n

How the device works

\n

To solve the problem Movus began developing the product, which it calls the Fit Machine, in January of this year. The system is able to detect the\n location, utilisation and condition health of machinery to pick up failures before a machine fails and let the customer know.

\n

“We’re currently detecting vibration, temperature and noise. As any mechanical engineer will tell you, by focusing on those three metrics we can cover\n many of the failure modes of the machine,” Parsons said.

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“If an engineer walks up to a machine and listens to it, they can typically know if it’s failing – if they walk past it often enough they can tell\n straight away. A lot of detection technologies use vibration, and the third spectrum is temperature.

\n

“By using those three and passing them through our machine learning algorithms, we can detect a failure. If it’s vibrating more, the temperature is\n rising, or there’s a particular noise that’s a deviation from what it’s learnt, we can alert customers that the machine may need further inspection\n or repair.”

\n

Parsons said the product is intended as an end-to-end solution that will be offered to customers as a bundled service.

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“We’ve developed a sensor that transmits via WiFi or Bluetooth to a gateway unit. We can get up to 100 devices back to one gateway. It then sends to\n the cloud via Telstra’s 3G/4G mobile network, and then we have a cloud solution on Amazon, which is fully scalable,” Parsons said.

\n

“Once the sensor is installed, it takes seven to 10 days for it to learn the current health of that machine – what is the current state of the machine.\n And once we have that baseline, what we can detect if there is a failure of the machine a week, a month or a year later.

\n

“The user is presented with a dashboard, which is part of our key IP. It streamlines the decision-making process by giving them two key metrics.”

\n

How it was developed

\n

Movus is a graduate of the University of Queensland’s Germinate accelerator program,\n and occupies what Parsons describes as a “growing footprint” in the ilab innovation hub.

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“We’re based out of Brisbane. We went through UQ’s innovation program and they’re a shareholder in our business. We operate out of their innovation\n lab, which is known as ilab, which is fantastic because it gives us access to the best and brightest UQ has to offer,” Parsons said.

\n

“We walked in with a concept, but myself and my business partners had come in from big asset industries where we’re running teams of 30 or 40 with\n $10 million of budget. But what we didn’t appreciate is how to build a tech startup from the ground up.

\n

“Through ilab we were able to gain access to mentors that have been through the process and know the challenges we face. We were able to adopt that.”

\n

Having completed the program, the Movus team has iterated through three or four versions of its product, and have been testing their minimum viable\n product in the market for around six months.

\n

“It’s been two different use cases. One is water and sewer, and the other is industrial chillers. We conducted alpha trials with [water and sewer at]\n Queensland Urban Utilities – a water utility in Southeast Queensland – and we’ve been working through beta trials [on industrial chillers] with\n the University of Queensland,” Parsons said.

\n

“We’ve had quite a lot of interest but we’ve held back as we’ve held back, but we have six trials with large industrial businesses starting in January\n and February of next year, and that will broaden the use cases and development.

\n

“So we have [a minimum viable product] but we’re not actively selling that, we’re broadening our use cases to increase the value proposition before\n we actively market it.”

\n

How it's being funded

\n

To give it the funds to grow, Movus is looking to go through a series A raise early next year, and is currently focusing on developing new use cases\n ahead of a public launch next year.

\n

“From what we can tell, we’re fairly unique, and that’s an opportunity and a challenge. Traditional methods have been out there for such a long time\n and we’re disrupting that space,” Parsons said.

\n

“We’re in education mode between now and then, but second half of next year we’ll have it broadly available. You’ll be able to order and install them\n yourself, have the dashboard ready, and the involvement from us is minimal, so the scalability is dramatic.”

\n

Ahead of the raise, Movus was one of 12 startups selected for KPMG’s Energise energy and natural resources\n (ENR) accelerator program, which kicked off at the end of November.

\n

Unlike other accelerators, the program is focused on late stage early seed funding. Parsons said startups need a different discipline to roll from\n seed into growth phase, and that’s something KPMG’s program assists with.

\n

“In the KPMG program, there’s a lot of groups with synergies we think we can partner with. There are groups in data analytics, there’s a group working\n on blockchain and we think there could be opportunities to work with them to integrate that into our service,” he said.

\n

“What we’ve noticed is there are opportunities for collaboration. The teams that KPMG have assembled are highly complementary, and at the same time\n we’re not stepping on each other’s toes. So the big benefit from the program will be learning from other teams at a similar stage of development.

\n

“The Energise program is running this year in Brisbane and Perth, which is fantastic given the focus is on mining and resources.”

\n

 

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Read more: http://www.bit.com.au/Guide/444634,aussie-startup-creates-a-fitbit-for-industry.aspx#ixzz4TG0hfmjX\n

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Source: \n \n
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Dec 2016

Energise again

MOVUS has been selected to be part of the Energise program, a 12-week energy and natural resources accelerator program run by KPMG Australia.

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Source: \"Australia's

\n

\n

A BIG data player, the developer of a fleet management software suite and a mining industry safety system creator are among the 12 companies taking\n part in the next Energise program

\n
\n

\n

Energise is a 12-week energy and natural resources accelerator program run by KPMG Australia. It will conclude in early 2017.

\n

Start-ups entering Energise get access to a mentor panel that includes expertise from international and local entrepreneurs and innovation specialists.

\n

KMPG Australia also provides support to the Energise start-ups in areas such as company set-up, product development and market insight.

\n

The program is supported by major natural resources companies including South32, Wesfarmers Chemicals Energy & Fertilisers, Woodside and Chevron Australia.

\n

Due to the Australia-wide increase in applications this year seven companies will be based in Perth and, for the first time, five will take part in Brisbane.

\n

Energise program director Ashley Brown said the scale of the success of last year’s participants showed the opportunities for start-ups to solve some of\n the sector’s major problems.

\n

“This time we are continuing the journey by focusing on supporting both start-ups and our corporate partners on how to make innovation a reality,” he said.

\n

“For both sides of the equation it’s a win-win situation and we expect to see some really exciting new technology and approaches brought to life during\n Energise.”

\n

This year Energise will culminate with a graduation night where each start-up will pitch to investors, industry partners and guests with awards on offer\n for the strongest start-ups on the night.

\n

Last year eight start-ups secured more than $450,000 worth of contracts and pilots within 12 weeks of starting the program.

\n

KPMG WA chairman Gary Smith said the company had been overwhelmed by the quality of applicants.

\n

“We’ve selected the Energise cohort based on feedback from our corporate partners and other experts on how new ideas and technologies can help tackle the\n industry’s productivity, efficiency and innovation challenges,” he said.

\n

“Energise is about bridging the innovation gap between start-ups and industry – and we believe we can build upon last year’s success and bring fresh thinking\n to established players, while similarly paving the way for start-ups to work with major enterprises within the sector.”

\n

The enterprises joining Energise in Brisbane are:

\n
    \n
  • Encoin, which is using blockchain technology to accelerate the adoption of renewable energy. Encoin is an energy token – a cryptocurrency – that rewards\n distributed energy generation and storage;
  • \n
  • High performance battery system designer Energetique. Its battery system is designed to deliver next generation motive technologies and leading edge\n Internet-of-Things connectivity to primary industries, military, utilities and government;
  • \n
  • MOVUS, which created the FitMachine that allows continuous monitoring of equipment without the need for remote inspections;
  • \n
  • Ozius Spatial, which has created environmental monitoring and land management decision support tool Naxia; and
  • \n
  • Petra Data Science, which extracts value from mining data assets using machine learning, data science and visualisation to develop easy to implement\n analytics and prediction solutions.
  • \n
\n

In Perth the Energise players are:

\n
    \n
  • GotSkill creator Artes Global Group. GotSkill is an online platform where skilled workers manage their verified skills and connect with employers,\n recruiters and trainers;
  • \n
  • Clearview Well Services, which has developed a multifunction tool for surveying and cleaning oil and gas wells and associated equipment in well production\n and performance;
  • \n
  • EPC Technologies, which provides products and services focusing on clean energy optimisation and monetisation;
  • \n
  • Fleet Engineering, which has developed a software suite for managing fleets of assets, field staff and jobs to help fleet managers and dispatchers\n understand and improve performance in those areas;
  • \n
  • Safescape, which provides solutions to the minerals sector including Edge Protector, a system for improved edge protection in open cut mines;
  • \n
  • Safety knowledge retention specialist Tap into Safety. It uses a patented methodology that is underpinned by 10 years of university research to improve\n safety knowledge retention by 90%; and
  • \n
  • Transpiro, which provides a patented service using plant transpiration to detect chemicals in the ground.
  • \n
\n
 
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Other related articles:
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http://www.businessinsider.com.au/the-12-australian-energy-and-resoruces-startups-selected-for-the-energise-accelerator-program-2016-11\n

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http://www.dynamicbusiness.com.au/start-up-entrepreneur/a-dozen-start-ups-join-kpmg-accelerator.html\n

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Nov 2016

Crowd funding boost for start-ups

MOVUS chief executive and founder Brad Parsons, whose hi-tech industrial data collection and communications device is undergoing a round of capital raising to accelerate its...

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\n

START-UPS will soon have access to crowd funding to raise equity for their business under new legislation being rolled out by the federal government.\n

\n

The legislation allows unlisted public companies with less than $25 million in assets and annual turnover to raise up to $5 million a year through\n a crowd-funding platform.

\n

MOVUS chief executive and founder Brad Parsons, whose hi-tech industrial data collection and communications device is undergoing a round of capital\n raising to accelerate its growth, applauded the bill and believed it would bring Australia “in line with the rest of the world.”

\n

“It’s absolutely valuable to the sector,” Mr Parsons said. “When you hear positive stories out of the US about their access to equity, being on this\n side of the fence in Australia it has been a different story. Unlocking access to cash is extremely difficult so making crowd funding available\n is only a good thing.”

\n

Previously start-ups could raise funds on sites like Indiegogo and Kickstarter by pre-selling products or offering a benefit when they reached their\n target.

\n

Rules restricted start-up businesses from offering people a stake in the company or shares as a reward, limiting investment to “sophisticated investors”\n with a high net worth and locking ordinary investors out.

\n

But under the new legislation, everyday investors can invest up to $10,000 per year and have a cooling-off period where they will have 48 hours to\n withdraw their investment.

\n

Mr Parson launched MOVUS in January last year as a ‘fit machine’ that uses data to alert users that industrial machinery is showing signs of failure.

\n

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Aug 2016

The Martian - Master problem solver

  If you've seen the movie "The Martian", read on, if not, stop reading, go see it and come back. I wouldn't...

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\n

\n

If you've seen the movie \"The Martian\", read on, if not, stop reading, go see it and come back. I wouldn't want to spoil a great movie.

\n

 

\n

Reflecting on my last 12 months building MOVUS I cannot help but notice the parallels between Mark Watney's\n (aka Matt Damon) time on Mars and my own, building a startup. I'd like to share some lessons, in the hope that all those who hit diversity in their\n career or business, can know, that if you \"science the shit out of it!\", every problem can be solved. You just need to solve them one at a time.

\n

 

\n

At the start of the movie, Mark (the ship's Botanist) finds himself stranded on Mars after a horrible storm results in the rest of the crew leaving.\n As an entrepreneur it may seem sometimes that you are stuck on an alien planet and building a rocket ship to success is seemingly impossible.

\n

 

\n

Once Mark realises the enormity of his plight, his first priority is to find a place to live, (the H.A.B.). A year ago, MOVUS successfully applied,\n and were accepted into, the University of Queensland's Accelerator - (the iLab).\n Mark had 31 days of food in the HAB, we had $20K of capital from iLab and a place to call home. Mark used the HAB as a place to experiment and\n learn, so did we, working out customers, product and business models.

\n

 

\n

iLab is an awesome place to start your business but like Mark we figured we needed more resources to survive. The lonely astronaut recognised that\n he needed help, so he travels to the Pathfinder Satellite crash site, to send word back to Earth. We travelled off to Sydney to pitch at Tech23 and EverythingIOT,\n so we could get help. The trips were designed to tell the world who we are and what we do. Mark contacted Earth, NASA came up with the goods. We\n were just as fortunate to win the CSIRO Collaboration Award at Tech23. Larry Marshall (CEO of the CSIRO) presented it, prize money is fabulous\n (more cash for the days ahead).

\n

 

\n

However, it's never all a bed of roses, Mark's comfy home gets blown up and he quickly finds that his food supplies are limited - again. Similar to\n Mark, our team suffered some challenges and it felt like the roses were all thorns.

\n

Mark then starts to plan how he will sustain him for the years to come, he needs to sow seeds in order to survive. In the startup world, it's called\n seed capital, we started chasing this also. Mark searches the HAB for seeds he can germinate into food, to sustain himself, while he hatches a\n plan. The plan works, he can now live on potatoes for a little longer. For us, we learn to live on 2 minute noodles (the student staple), even\n though most of the team left Uni over twenty years ago. :)

\n

 

\n

While Mark's potatoes are blossoming, we managed to turn our investor pitches into seed capital, thanks to ACAC Innovation. His hopes are also raised when he realises that there is a rocket waiting at another launch site (but it's hundreds of kilometres away).\n Our seed capital is enough for us to survive but the journey to our 'launch site' still requires a great deal of work.

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The seed investment gave us a massive boost, now it's Mark's time to start to plan the journey. Mark jumped in the Rover and started to travel further\n from home, in order to reach the rocket launch site (What we would call product launch). Each journey enabled him to learn new tricks, in order\n to survive, away from the comfort of the HAB. Our journeys, are customer trials of our product suites (the FitMachine and SmartRail). As he learned more, so did we. We know the 'rocket ship of success' is\n on the horizon, figuring out the best route, is the challenge (while not running out of the essentials, like cash).

\n

 

\n

Fortunately our intrepid astronaut makes it to the launch site. The rocket however is too heavy with features, much like our products, therefore we\n both must lighten the load in order to get liftoff.

\n

As Mark heads towards the heavens it is clear that he has been battered and bruised along the way. He has, however, survived, despite the odds, not\n only that, he has managed to solve problems that were deemed to be impossible.

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Whether you are building a startup, or building rocket ships, challenges are a constant. It's not about how many challenges you face, it's about how\n many of them you solve.

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Brad Parsons is CEO and Founder of MOVUS, an industrial internet of things solutions business, dedicated\n to enabling a better world through more efficient usage of resources. Find more information at www.movus.com.au\n

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