I am a Full-Stack Web & Software Developer with over fifteen years of experience. Over countless hours I have discovered that I have a passion and talent for creating works that are both highly functional and technically sound.

I have also discovered that I have a knack for understanding new theories & concepts – I am an adamant perfectionist when it comes to just about anything I do.

Current Skill set

  • Responsive Mobile first HTML & CSS3 – Bootstrap, SASS
  • JavaScript (Vanilla JS, JQuery, Angular)
  • PHP (Web Server & CRON)
  • CRM / CMS packages – WordPress, OsCommerce, Marketo
  • MySQL
  • Git
  • SEO & PPC
  • Java
  • Python
Legacy Technology
  • ASP (classic)
  • Visual Basic
  • Adobe Flash
Software Packages
  • Adobe Photoshop
  • MySQL
  • Jet Brains Web Suite
  • Microsoft Word
  • Microsoft Excel
  • Microsoft Access
  • Maya 3d
  • and more…


At the start of 2019, I am entering my 4th year of a 6 year course Studying a Bachelor of
Computer Science with gaming specialisation at Charles Sturt University



A license Pyrotechnician in the state of N.S.W. Australia for over twenty years, performing
professional grade pyrotechnic shows ranging from from Chinese String Crackers, Indoor Close
Proximity Fireworks, Aerial Shells up to 125mm and Aerial Salutes up to 75mm.

A founding member of the Pyrotechnics Industry Association of Australia (PIAA), Based in Sydney
but have performing shows all over NSW for all types of events.

Car Enthusiast

An active member in the Skylines Australia NSW car club I regularly volunteer to help run events.

Social Media

You can connect with me professionally on LinkedIn,
or stalk me through Twitter



Wizardry Fireworks

PRODOCOM Australia

Hannover Fairs Australia

E-Web Marketing

Freelance Websites

Personal Projects

Tipping Comp


National Pyrotechnics

iblott accessories


Australia’s biggest bank, the Commonwealth Bank: Blockchain has the potential to revolutionise the way we do business

Original post:

Blockchain has the potential to revolutionise the way we do business. Below we examine five ways how.

The technology underpinning cryptocurrencies such as Bitcoin may well revolutionise the way we do business, with new applications extending across all sectors of the economy.

The future is only ever just around the corner. Technologies that are already available today have the potential to radically transform the world we live in. One such technology is blockchain, a distributed ledger technology best known as the infrastructure behind digital currency Bitcoin.

For some time, CommBank’s Innovation Lab in Sydney has been at the forefront of blockchain research. What’s increasingly clear to us is that blockchain’s potential reaches well beyond the financial services sector. In fact, it’s no exaggeration to say that blockchain could revolutionise our whole economy.

Shared intelligence, total transparency

At the heart of blockchain’s potential is a decentralised structure that does away with the need for third-party authorisations or centralised ledgers. Instead, blockchain creates an open, shared digital record, using a peer-to-peer network of participants to verify and approve every transaction, making transactions completely transparent and secure.

In addition to making transactions completely transparent, it can contain a limitless amount of information, making reconciliation and execution virtually frictionless.

Here are five ways it could transform the way we do business:

  • International payments

The Commonwealth Bank is a founding participant in the global R3 consortium, set up to define the standards and protocols for a broader application of distributed ledger technology. Among other things, we’ve been exploring blockchain’s potential as a safe way to transfer money (or any virtual ‘value’) around the world.

Blockchain could help cut transaction times for international transactions from days to minutes, slashing costs and significantly reducing risk — with customers able to track each step of the transaction in real time.

  • Smart contracts

Imagine a world where the negotiation or performance of a contract can be automatically verified and executed via computer protocols, underpinned by blockchain technology. This is the world of smart contracts, where programming code could replace legal documents and clauses, integrating them into electronic commerce and payments protocols to enforce the contract’s terms.

In fact, smart contracts are already being applied in copyright protection, with blockchain app Ethereum using them to identify and manage intellectual property – even processing royalty payments directly to the work’s owner.

  • Global trade

Extending the concept of smart contracts into the physical realm could also transform the way we trade and transport goods across borders. With a transparent, permanent record, goods could be easily recognised, verified and audited at every stage of their journey, cutting administration, eliminating fraud, and reducing the time between sending the goods and receiving payment.

For example, commodities such as pharmaceuticals that are sensitive to heat could be monitored during transport through a connected sensor that would advise if the cargo was compromised.

Should this happen, the smart contract’s encoded supply chain logic could cancel various payments, as well as any transportation and warehousing arrangements. It could then invoke insurance contracts and re-order the compromised goods.

  • Ownership registries

Blockchain could also simplify the transfer of ownership of any item of value, such as equities, property, cars, and businesses. Because all participants would have access to the same title information, they could instantly check that everything is above board, without wasting time going through a third party or centralised authority.

  • Supply chains

Blockchain is also likely to prove an invaluable tool for businesses whose brand depends on confirming the source of their ingredients, materials or goods.

One company, Provenance, is already taking advantage of blockchain technology to create an immutable record of a product’s entire lifecycle. This not only helps companies build trust with their customers, it can make the certification of goods (such as organic, free-trade or GM-free) an easier and more reliable process.

Embracing change

To stay on the right side of history, companies will need to keep a close eye on the impacts of blockchain in their own industry and beyond, experimenting with the technology and running trials with trusted partners, clients and other key stakeholders, to understand the specific opportunities and challenges it could bring.

We’re still only beginning to grasp how blockchain will change our world. But for businesses that choose to embrace the potential of this transformative technology, great opportunities await.

To learn more about the how you can turn today’s imagination into tomorrow’s ground breaking innovation, visit our Innovation Lab page.

Published by
February 4, 2017 6:03 am

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I studied Digital Media for 12 months at Mt Druitt TAFE. While  doing so we studied The 3D Modeling Program ‘Maya’. During the course I produced a number of 3D scenes and a couple of 3D animated movies.

I have also played in other programs such as Bryce 3D, 3D Studio Max, Lightwave, Vue D’esprit and a few others. However, i have always returned to Maya as a personal preference.

Bellow are a number of works that i have produced from these various programs.

Bryce 3D: Balls

Vue D’esprit: Sulfuric

Maya: Living Room

Maya: Gauntlet