The 53-year-old male officer died at the scene at Burpengary early on Saturday. The vehicle has not been found.

Today is a very tough day for everyone.
Commissioner Carroll said Senior Constable Masters was a highly regarded police officer who had spent 10 years with the service, including working with horses in the mounted police unit.
I spoke to his colleagues and spent time with them at Deception Bay and theyve got nothing but kind words to say about Dave hardworking, capable, a beacon at the station and much loved by everyone, she said.
Detective Superintendent Craig Morrow said an investigation centre was set up a the Caboolture police station.
He urged anyone who saw the Hyundai Kona or any dashcam footage to contact police.
The car was originally hired from Ipswich I believe about June 22 but since then the car wasnt returned and reported stolen, he said.
53-year-old David Masters was a dedicated police officer based at Deception Bay.
That car was identified shortly before that incident in north Brisbane district and was followed up the highway as it went north.
Superintendent Morrow said it was unknown who was in the vehicle.
When asked about the dangers of using road spikes, Commissioner Carroll said all equipment use on jobs including spikes, tasers or weapons were highly scrutinised and they learnt from past incidents.
The last incident with spikes involved Constable Peter McAulay, who almost died after being run over in Ipswich while placing down spikes in 2018.
Queensland Police Union general secretary Mick Barnes, who was on the scene assisting colleagues of Senior Constable Masters, said the officers death left police in shock.
Daves tragic, needless and senseless passing has already been felt deeply across Queensland, he said.
The events of last night remind us that our job as police is always dangerous.
Detective Superintendent Craig Morrow, with Commissioner Katarina Carroll, speaks at a press conference after the death of Senior Constable Masters.Credit:QPS
It never stops, and it comes at a heavy cost to us all. It is also a stark reminder of what we risk every day.
We know that when we leave home to go to work each day, there are never any guarantees we will come home at the end of the day.
Daves life has been cut tragically short for one reason and one reason alone, for simply doing his job, and we Queensland police remember and honour him.
The Queensland Ambulance Service passed on their deepest sympathy.
Our thoughts also go out to our officers and all emergency service personnel who attended the scene, a statement read.
Police officers on social media have posted an image in a show of respect and honour for Senior Constable Masters.
Queensland police have paid tribute to Senior Constable David Masters and his family on social media by sharing this image.
Health Minister Yvette DAth said it was a sad time for Queensland.
Its a tragic incident and our thoughts and prayers go to this police officers family, work colleagues and friends during this really difficult time, she said.
Opposition police spokesman Dale Last also paid respect to Senior Constable Masters.
The tragedy is a stark reminder of the critical work our policemen and women do across the state each and every day, he said.
My condolences go to the officers family and community at this difficult time.
A David Masters Remembrance Fund has been set up by the Queensland Police Union to Senior Constable Masters who left behind his wife Sharon and son Jack, 21.
Senior Constable Masters enjoyed the outdoors and camping and was passionate about horses and cherished his time in the QPS Mounted Police Unit, the union said.
Senior Constable Masters wife Sharon told the union Dave lived for policing and was dedicated to his role within the community to keep the public safe.