Omid successfully defended his thesis titled “The Role of CMOS-Enabled Biomedical Devices in Digital Healthcare: from Real-time in-vivo Wireless Sensor Nodes to Biomarker Probe Synthesis.” Omid shared two exciting, highly innovative projects using CMOS chips for electrochemistry. The first, BioMote, is a sub-uW, fully self-contained injectable sensor for continuous analyte monitoring, and the second is a high-density DNA synthesis platform. He has a very impressive body of work, and we wish him all the best in his future endeavors. Congratulations, Dr. Ghadami!
As has become a tradition in our research group, we celebrated with a chip cake.