In our body, electricity is used by multiple cell types to store and transmit information. For example, neuronal cells in our brain form inter-cellular junctions that pass along electrical signals to process information and store memory. Peripheral neuronal cells also form junctions with muscles cells to keep vital functions including heart beat and breathing, as well as control the movement of our limbs. The efficiencies of such junctions determine how well signals are passed alone and underlies information storage. Ion channels are trans-membrane proteins that enable the use of electricity. They are clustered by scaffolding proteins at these junctions. Such clusters determine the types and quantity of ion channels at the junctions, affecting the junction efficiency and, in turn, information storage and transmission. Although much is known about how individual ion channels work, knowledge of the ion channel clusters is very limited. Neither the structure / spacial organization of such clusters nor the functional property is known.