Why would employees agree to microchipping? Sjolblad, Epicenter's 'chief disruption officer' and a member of the Swedish biohacking group BioNyfiken, sees the microchipping as inevitable. He wants biohackers to figure out the implications and understanding of the technology before big companies or governments decide it's a good idea to require chips in people. At Epicenter, these chips literally provide access; doors open at the wave of a microchipped hand, and instead of fumbling for a card to activate the office printer, people instead press their hands against a chip reader. In turn, the door and the printer recognize which person who uses them, creating a digital log of behaviors once too mundane to record.