News

Washington University in St. Louis The role of molecular dipole orientation in single-molecule fluorescence microscopy and implications for super-resolution imaging Rotational Mobility of Single Molecules Affects Localization Accuracy in Super-Resolution Fluorescence Microscopy
May 2014: I have accepted an appointment to a tenure-track faculty position in the Department of Electrical and Systems Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis. I will start in the summer of 2015.
December 2013: Our review of molecular dipole orientation and its implications for super-resolution imaging is published in ChemPhysChem. Journal
September 2013: Our cover article "Rotational Mobility of Single Molecules Affects Localization Accuracy in Super-Resolution Fluorescence Microscopy" is published in Nano Lett. Read

I research and develop cutting-edge microscopes to explore and image living cells.

As a PhD Candidate in the Moerner Lab at Stanford University, I design and build microscopes that have the sensitivity to detect single molecules and the precision to generate 3D super-resolution images that are impossible to create with normal microscopes.