Founders

Enablinx Corporation products and services would not be possible without the imagination of our founders:

Rae Mollere - CEO - Founder

Rae Mollere has worked in the IT industry for over 20 years, either as an IT Project Management specialist or as an enterprise software developer.  Over the years, Rae has worked on a variety of projects across a wide range of industries and she brings this wealth of experience to each project she tackles.

Previously, Rae worked for FleetCor in New Orleans and was principally involved in spearheading the development of the companies in-house mapping projects. Later she designed and created "WatchMap", a innovative program designed to use mapping technology to monitor sex offenders. That program, later spun off by FleetCor, is now used by almost every Sheriff's department in the United States. After the success of "WatchMap" Rae went on to work for giant SAIC on various projects including many nuclear power industry related programs.

Steven Amendola - CIO - Founder

Steve is an inventor of several novel processes and holder of intellectual property rights around Alternative Energy, Electrochemistry and Battery Research. He has founded numerous companies from inception to IPO stage.


Steve has been awarded more than 25 U.S. patents and has several pending applications. He has published articles in the fields of batteries, fuel cells, alternative energy and process development chemistry.


Steve’s area of specialty is large scale power storage. He has a deep knowledge and decades of experience evaluating and developing related technologies.

William "Bill" Rudick - CTO - Founder

Bill has over 25 years of experience in various aspects of the computer industry. He is a past member of the Microsoft Consultant Relations Program and Hewlett Packard Developers Program, as well as the author of numerous articles on computing and telecommunications. Based upon his work for Scour.com, a competitor of peer-to-peer (P2P) pioneer Napster, he was selected as one of three contributing authors for a book on ASP/P2P technologies and business models published by O’Reilly & Associates.


Bill has participated in far ranging projects, from the development of business systems for the California Fair Plan and the States of Kansas and Louisiana to the creation of a facial motion capture system for the Walt Disney feature production of A Christmas Carol to consulting on Hollywood’s computer hacking classic, War Games.


Most recently, drawing on his skills as a licensed private pilot of over 30 years, he directed and developed field tests for an innovative unmanned air vehicle ground control software system for AeroVironment, Inc., the major supplier of small drone aircraft to the United States military.

Our Mission

31 May 2009, 19:29 local time (22:29 UTC), the cockpit crew of Air France Flight 447, an A330 airbus with a crew of 12 carrying 216 passengers exchanged it’s final message with Brazilian air traffic controllers as it flew in an arc from the south to north Atlantic Ocean on the way to Paris over 6,000 miles away.

Recovery operations for AF Flight 447

Flight 447 now entered a virtual “communications dead zone” where information on any flight is severely limited and from which Flight 447 would never return.


Today’s airliners are true miracles of the modern age. Beginning with improvements in aircraft sensing systems, advances in computer technology have combined to yield a new generation of “fly by wire” aircraft that can virtually takeoff, fly and land themselves. Further improvements in satellite based GPS systems now allow 2 engine jetliners to fly routes that were not though safely traversable by 4. Yet, for a variety of reasons, our systems fail and tragedy strikes. The reason can be pilot error, mechanical failure or all too increasingly malicious human intervention. Whatever the answer, we are driven for the closure that comes from finding out.


There are many ways to calculate the cost of an air tragedy, from the initial loss of an aircraft to the ripple effect the tragedy will have on the airline industry as a whole. There is the human cost, not only in the loss of passengers and crew, but the effect on those left behind which can now ripple across the globe. Newer still, with the proliferation of trans-ocean flights is the massive cost of the search for the well-known “Black Boxes” that may provide the only clues to the true nature of the tragedy. But no matter what calculus is used, there is one element of the equation that has not changed and that is the cost of an air tragedy increases in direct proportion to the time it takes to find a missing aircraft and learn why it went missing in the first place.


In the case of Flight 447, from the moment communications was lost, it was over two years and at a cost of tens of millions of dollars before the mystery surrounding the tragedy was revealed. For those effected by the crash, it might has well have been an eternity.


Our mission at Condor Safety Systems is all about time. The time it takes to build a superior product. The time it takes to find out why.