Our research uses microfluidics (i.e. 'lab-on-chip') technology for applications in health and in energy. Two main microfluidic technologies that we use to solve these challenging problems are: droplet-in-channel and digital microfluidics (for more information, please see the Research section). By harnessing the advantages of microfluidics, we hope this method can transform the field of automation and synthetic biology enabling us to expedite the engineering of biological organisms and circuits. Connect with us on Facebook, Twitter, and Linkedin (see below).