Research Article | Open Access
Bolometric Properties of a Spin-Torque Diode Based on a Magnetic Tunnel Junction
Spin caloritronics opens up a wide range of potential applications, one of which can be the thermoelectric rectification of a microwave signal by spin-diode structures. The bolometric properties of a spin-torque diode based on a magnetic tunnel junction (MTJ) in the presence of a thermal gradient through a tunnel junction are discussed. Theoretical estimates of the static and dynamic components of the microwave sensitivity of the spin-torque diode, related to thermoelectric tunnel magneto-Seebeck effect and the thermal transfer of spin angular momentum in the MTJ under nonuniform heating, are presented. Despite the fact that the thermal contribution to the microwave sensitivity of the spin-torque diode is found to be relatively small in relation to the rectification effect related to the modulation of the MTJ resistance by a microwave spin-polarized current, nevertheless, the considered bolometric effect can be successfully utilized in some real-world microwave applications.
The magneto-Seebeck effect and the thermal initiating spin-transfer torques in MTJ are an important part of spin-caloritronic studies [1–7] and are of a high significance for development of nonvolatile memory and temperature-sensitive devices [8–10]. Spin-torque diode effect in a magnetic tunnel structure is the voltage rectification effect via the microwave modulation of the active component of the MTJ resistance due to the spin-transfer torque . Spin-torque diodes demonstrate extremely high resonant microwave sensitivity [12, 13]. It is worth to note that spin-torque diodes are subject of inhomogeneous heating associated with the temperature drop at the electrodes when the microwave current is applied. Owing to the presence of the tunnel magneto-Seebeck effect and the spin-dependent thermal spin transfer in the MTJ , the bolometric effect of thermoelectric voltage rectification arises. The influence of this effect on the microwave sensitivity of the spin-torque diode has not been yet analyzed. In this work the microscopic calculations of the spin-dependent Seebeck coefficients in the MTJ are presented, and the dynamical variation of spin-torque diode sensitivity due to thermally driven spin transport through the tunnel barrier of MTJ is also investigated. The possible advantages of the spin-torque-diode based bolometer in comparison with Schottky semiconductor diodes widely used in microwave applications are discussed.
2.1. The MTJ Structure
Let us analyze thermal gradient driven mechanism of spin transport through the MTJ arising because of asymmetric Joule heating of ferromagnetic layers when the electrical current is applied. In general, the applied current, which can be written as , includes alternating current (a.c. current) with amplitude and direct bias current (d.c. current), where , is the density of a.c. (d.c.) current, , is the frequency of a.c. current, and is the cross-sectional area of the MTJ. We suppose that the layer composition of the MTJ stack is IrMn(7.5 nm)/CoFe(2.5 nm)/Ru(0.85 nm)/CoFe(0.5 nm)/CoFeB(3 nm)/MgO(0.78 nm)/CoFeB(3 nm), as presented in Figure 1 and described in detail in an experimental work . The metallic current lines with the thicknesses of 250 nm are attached to the top and bottom layers of the MTJ, while the cross-section of the MTJ is of a rectangular shape with a width of 120 nm and a length of 250 nm. At the same figure the spatial profile of potential energy of the electron in the CoFeB/MgO/CoFeB structure as active part of the full MTJ stack is presented, where conduction bands are exchange split in the ferromagnetic layers.
2.2. Temperature Drop across the MTJ Induced by Asymmetric Joule Heating
The effect of inhomogeneous microwave heating of the spin-torque diode is associated with the asymmetry of the MTJ and the lead electrodes, as well as with the peculiarity of heat absorption in the MTJ during ballistic transfer of the energy by the current carriers. A main feature of ballistic heat transfer in the MTJ is the heat power generation near the boundary of the tunnel barrier in the adjacent layers in the direction of which a flow of high-energy electrons enters. It can be taken into account in the following dependence of the change in the thermal power density over the thickness of the conducting layers of the MTJ:where , is the polarity of the applied electric current , is the z-coordinate of the left (right) boundary of the tunnel barrier, is electron mean free path in ferromagnetic layer, and is the averaged power of the input microwave signal applied to the MTJ. The resistance of MTJ can be written aswhere is the coefficient of tunnel magnetoresistance, is the magnetization unit vector in a free magnetic layer (polarizer), , is the temperature coefficient of the MTJ resistance, is the average temperature of MTJ , and is the MTJ resistance for parallel (antiparallel) magnetic configuration of the magnetizations of ferromagnetic layers in the CoFeB/MgO/CoFeB. In our calculations we assumed that when there is no bias magnetic field applied. The mean free path of electrons in a ferromagnetic metal is supposed to be of the order of 1 nm, as it is described in . As shown in Figure 1, depending on the polarity of the external current , the heat power will be generated either close to the left or close to the right boundary of the tunnel barrier in adjacent layers. This leads both to the appearance of a constant component of the temperature drop across the tunnel layer of MTJ, generated by the d.c. current , and ensures the presence of the microwave harmonics , corresponding to the a.c. current , i.e., .
Thermal regimes of the MTJ heating by a direct current were discussed earlier in a number of papers [7, 8, 17]. Therefore, we give the results of a similar calculation of the amplitudes () of the harmonic components of that arises when the MTJ is heated by the a.c. current having an input power at zero bias current (). Further we restrict our consideration to only two first harmonics, the frequency-dependent amplitudes and of which completely describe the behavior of the temperature drop. Thus, .
The calculation of the nonstationary heating of the tunnel structure of the MTJ by an a.c. current was performed based on the three-dimensional thermal analysis using the Comsol MultiPhysics software package . The temperature drop across the tunnel barrier due to the current-induced asymmetric Joule heating of the MTJ was calculated as the difference in the average temperatures of the corresponding ferromagnetic layers adjacent to the tunnel barrier, that is , where is the temperature-averaged temperature of the left (right) ferromagnetic layer. Figure 2(a) shows the time evolution of the temperature drop across the tunnel barrier of the spin-torque diode at a frequency of 6 GHz for three different microwave power values. With increasing power, the magnitude of the temperature drop also increases, while the steady part of the temperature drop () and the first harmonic of the temperature drop () vary linearly with the input power (Figure 2(b)).
As the frequency increases, the value of the variable components will decrease in accordance with the competition of the oscillation period , which determines the frequency of the change in the microwave signal, with the characteristic time of the heat sink , in accordance with the relation .
2.3. Frequency-Independent Seebeck Effect
The temperature drop across the MgO barrier in a MTJ due to its nonuniform heating by a.c. current leads to the combined effect of static and dynamic rectification of the microwave signal, which is characterized by d.c. voltage , where , is the frequency-independent Seebeck coefficient corresponding to the stationary component of temperature drop , and is the dynamic component of the d.c. rectified voltage. The latter depends on the microwave part of the external current and time-varying component of temperature drop .
Our calculations are based on a microscopic approach to the theory of thermoelectric transport of a current in the MTJ from a heated electrode to a cold electrode, which was previously used in  within the Sommerfeld free-electron model. In contrast to , however, we also take into account the variation of the effective masses in each layer of the MTJ, which more correctly describes electron transport in magnetic structures based on MgO tunnel barrier .
From the condition for the balance of the thermal current of electrons to the electric current in an open circuit for small temperature gradients, one can derive a simple expression for the static Seebeck coefficient in the case of a symmetric MTJ:where is the Boltzmann constant, is the elementary charge of the electron, is the longitudinal electron energy, , is the wave vector in the left (right) ferromagnetic MTJ layer with the spin direction , is the electron transmission coefficient of the spin channel , is the effective mass of the left (right) ferromagnetic MTJ layer, is the Fermi level of the magnetic system, and is the average temperature of the magnetic system (equal to the ambient temperature for small temperature gradients).
Based on (3), we calculated numerically the dependencies of the static Seebeck coefficient on the thickness and the height of the tunnel barrier for the CoFeB/MgO/CoFeB MTJ (see Figure 3) with parameters close to the data of [14, 21]. In our simulation we used the following parameters of the symmetric MTJ of a rectangular cross-section: , , , is the Fermi level of ferromagnetic (CoFeB) layers, is the half of exchange splitting of conduction bands in ferromagnetic (CoFeB) layers, is the thickness of free ferromagnetic (CoFeB) layer, is the tunnel barrier thickness (MgO), is the height of tunnel barrier (MgO), is the effective electron mass in the dielectric layer (MgO), is the effective electron mass in the ferromagnetic layer (CoFeB), is the mass of the electron, and corresponds to the average temperature of the MTJ.
Figure 3 demonstrates that the maximum calculated value of the Seebeck coefficient varies from 25 to 175 μV/K, depending on the structure parameters and correlates with the corresponding values obtained in . It is also well known that the Seebeck coefficient of the MTJ has a pronounced dependence on the angle between and and is spin-dependent , as it follows from Figure 3. Table 1 summarizes the experimental results from previous studies [22–25] and our theoretical predictions for the Seebeck coefficients and in the case of parallel and antiparallel magnetic configuration of the MgO-based MTJ with Co- and Fe-containing ferromagnetic electrodes, respectively.
It is easily seen from Table 1 that the range of experimental values of in magnetic tunnel structures varies widely. In comparison with the CoFeB/MgO/CoFeB structure, a significant increase in the tunnel magneto-Seebeck effect was observed in  for the MTJ with half-metallic Fe-based Heusler (Co2FeAl and Co2FeSi) electrodes. In turn, the first-principle calculations lead to maximum values of the spin-dependent Seebeck coefficient close to 150 μV/K in the case of crystalline MgO-based MTJ . The theoretical estimation of the Seebeck coefficients shows that and for the given parameters of symmetric MTJ. However, it follows from  that is equal to 50 μV/K at the room temperature, which is in consistent with our calculations for the barrier height of about 3 eV.
2.4. Nonlinear Spin-Diode Rectification Effect Induced by a Microwave Heating of MTJ
In addition to the constant component of the voltage drop across the tunnel layer due to the presence of the static Seebeck effect, the thermal heating of the MTJ under a.c. current also results in a frequency-dependent constant voltage . This voltage is associated with the rectification effect of the signal due to modulation of the magnetoresistance induced by the spin-torque components related to the time-varying part of the temperature drop .
Modulation of the magnetoresistance is associated with a dynamic response of to the cumulative effect of thermal and electrical spin-transfer torques. According to formula (2), the time-modulation of the spin-transfer torques creates the corresponding spin-orientation modulation of the MTJ resistance and, as a consequence, the dynamic renormalization of the Seebeck coefficient due to the nonlinear rectification effect of the microwave signal in the spin-torque diode.
As a result, the signal is determined by averaging the oscillations of the variable thermoelectric voltage over the oscillation period :where is the dynamic part of the resistance , , and is the thermal current passing through the tunnel barrier of MTJ under its microwave heating and related to the harmonic component .
Thus, to find the rectified voltage generated in the spin-torque diode, it is primarily necessary to find the dynamic response of the magnetic system to a time-varying component of temperature drop. To determine the dynamic response of the magnetic system of an MTJ to a time-varying part of the frequency-dependent temperature drop , we linearized the Landau-Lifshitz-Gilbert equation describing the magnetization dynamics of a free ferromagnetic layer near the equilibrium position , taking into account both in-plane and perpendicular (or field-like) components of two spin-transfer torques (thermal and current-induced) created by heat and by external electric current, correspondingly:where is the gyromagnetic ratio, is the Gilbert damping constant, is the effective magnetic field, which includes the external magnetic field and the demagnetization field , is the vacuum permeability, is the saturation magnetization of free layer, and are the unit vectors in the Cartesian coordinate system, where . The total spin-transfer torque has two components which correspond to electric and thermal mechanisms of spin transfer. By analogy with the current-induced field-like torque term, the presence of thermally driven field-like spin torque in the MTJ in the case of asymmetric Joule heating was confirmed experimentally in . The resulting torques can be written aswhere , , is the reduced Planck constant, is the static Seebeck coefficient, is the MTJ resistance, and and are the dimensionless electric-current-driven and thermal-driven spin-torque efficiencies (spin-polarized coefficients), correspondingly, determined from microscopic quantum-mechanical calculations of corresponding spin fluxes in the MTJ.
Similar to the calculation of spin-transfer torques from a spin-polarized current, we carried out microscopic calculations of the amplitudes of the in-plane and perpendicular components of thermal spin-transfer torque in the absence of bias voltage by solving the quantum-mechanical problem of spin transport through the MTJ and the subsequent thermodynamic averaging of the spin fluxes. This torque is due to the thermal transfer of spin in the presence of temperature drop across the tunnel barrier which is caused by the microwave heating of the MTJ structure. The results of such calculations allow us to estimate the thermal spin-torque efficiencies.
We obtained that for a spin-torque diode on the basis of the MTJ structure under consideration (see Figure 1) the values of thermal-driven and electric-current-driven spin-torque efficiencies at zero temperature are as follows: , and , . The effect of temperature on the rectifying voltage should be taken into account also by using temperature-dependent expressions for the spin-torque efficiencies and the saturation magnetization, correspondingly, according to : , , where we take that is the temperature coefficient of spin polarization of electric (thermal) spin current, , and is the Curie temperature of CoFeB.
Let us assume that the dynamic part of temperature drop across the barrier is determined by the first harmonic and the magnetization unit vector in the polarizer . Further analysis will be carried out for the case of zero bias current (), when .
After the linearization of (5), one can find the active part of the small deviation of the magnetization from the equilibrium position and calculate according to (4). Taking into account the linearity of the thermal spin-transfer torques with respect to amplitude of the first-harmonic component of temperature drop, the will be described by the following formula in the case of a small oscillation of near :where , , and coefficient is determined aswhere and are the in-plane and perpendicular components of the total spin-transfer torque, correspondingly, is the resonant frequency of spin-torque diode, is the resonance line width, and .
In accordance with (7), the frequency dependence of the rectified signal for the thickness of the tunnel junction and the magnetic field is shown in Figure 4 for the input microwave power of 1 μW, 5 μW, and 10 μW.
2.5. Voltage Rectification and Frequency-Dependent Seebeck Effect
Thus, by rearranging terms of (7), one can write the dc rectified signal of the spin-torque diode in a form of the sum of four contributions, , , , and , which are defined aswhere the coefficient , , , , , is the polarity of a.c. current, and is the sign of . From (9) it can be seen that , and are the thermal contribution to the rectified signal due to the static Seebeck effect and the thermal spin-transfer, respectively, is a purely electric contribution related to the rectification of the signal by means of electric spin transfer , and is the interference term describing the cumulative effect of the two spin-transfer torques to the dynamic response of the magnetic system, which are due to both the thermal and electric current of the microwave signal in the absence of heating.
According to (9), the presence of a dynamic contribution to the rectified signal associated with the inhomogeneous heating of the MTJ leads to the renormalization of Seebeck coefficient:
where , is the thermal current density for corresponding harmonic components of the temperature drop, and is the MTJ conductance per unit area in the case when . As it follows from Figure 2, the amplitudes and are determined by the value of the input microwave power . Thus, the renormalized contribution to the Seebeck coefficient depends on the power and frequency of microwave signal and has a resonant form. It also should be noted that the contribution from the temperature dependence of the MTJ resistance is negligibly small.
3. Microwave Sensitivity
The microwave sensitivity of a spin-torque diode is defined as the ratio of the rectified signal to the input power, i.e., . The power at the input of the waveguide to the spin-torque diode with the resistance of the transmission line is given by the expression , where is the average input power incident on the spin-torque diode. Hence, according to (7), we get thatwhere is calculated according to (9).
Figure 5 shows the spin-torque diode sensitivity as a function of the input power of microwave signal (at low temperature ). As can be seen from this figure, the microwave sensitivity gradually increases with increasing power input. The temperature dependence of the microwave sensitivity of a spin-torque diode is very different from the similar dependence of a semiconductor Schottky diode at a fixed frequency. This dependence is nonmonotonic and may have a peak character, which is associated with the thermal drift of the resonant frequency. In turn, the peak sensitivity of a spin-torque diode monotonously changes in a given temperature range (from 50 to 400 K) by 9%, while in the Schottky diode the sensitivity changes about 6 times.
However, the thermal contributions (from the static Seebeck effect and from the nonlinear rectification caused by the thermal spin-transfer torques) to the microwave sensitivity is much less than the microwave sensitivity due to the spin-polarized current-induced rectification effect. Namely, their ratio at an irradiation power of 1 μW is approximately 10−4 at the resonance on the main frequency . In turn, the thermoelectric resonance contribution can be observed at the second harmonic at frequency which is far from the main resonance peak.
Thus, the analysis performed shows that microwave sensitivity of the spin-torque diode to the microwave irradiation along with the electric contribution contains the thermal one. The latter in turn, in addition to the ordinary contribution due to the static Seebeck effect caused by the constant temperature drop, also contains a dynamic contribution originating from the thermal transfer of the spin angular momentum modulated at the frequency of microwave irradiation. The thermal contribution to the microwave sensitivity is small in comparison with the resonance response due to the spin-polarized a.c. current, but it contains both weakly frequency-dependent part, which is absent in the purely electric contribution, and also the resonant contribution from the second harmonic. In combination with the nonlinear effect of rectifying the microwave signal due to the electrical component of the spin-transfer torque in the MTJ at the main resonance frequency, the Seebeck bolometric effect can also be used for microwave applications at the second harmonic of thermal heating, i.e., when . For example, it may be used for detection and microwave visualization of objects at not too great distances by external heating of one of the electrodes of the spin-torque diode . It was also found that the variation of the peak sensitivity of a spin-torque diode with a temperature is significantly less than that of a Schottky semiconductor diode, which may be applicable for operation in conditions of large temperature variations. The dynamic contribution to the microwave sensitivity can be greatly increased by magnon transfer of the spin flux in a magnetic heterostructure with a heated dielectric in which spin pumping occurs, instead of a spin-polarizing conducting electrode .
In addition, it is well known that, in the presence of a bias current in a spin-torque diode, the width of the resonance line for the rectification effect of the microwave signal associated with the current transfer of the spin changes and approaches zero in the vicinity of the critical value of the transition of the diode to the self-oscillation state. In this case, the resonant contribution to the microwave sensitivity can increase by more than two orders of magnitude [30, 31]. This can also be expected for the dynamic contribution to the bolometric effect due to the thermal current for the inhomogeneous heating of the MTJ. Discussion of this issue, however, is beyond the scope of this article.
The article is purely theoretical; thus all the parameters used to support the study are included within the article or available in the prior studies which are cited at relevant places in the text as references.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.
The work was performed using the equipment of MIET Core Facilities Center “MEMSEC” and supported by the Russian Science Foundation, Project no. 16-19-00181.
- M. Walter et al., “Seebeck effect in magnetic tunnel junctions,” Nature, vol. 10, pp. 742–746, 2011.
- G. E. W. Bauer, E. Saitoh, and B. J. Van Wees, “Spin caloritronics,” Nature Materials, vol. 11, no. 5, pp. 391–399, 2012.
- H. Yu, S. D. Brechet, and J.-P. Ansermet, “Spin caloritronics, origin and outlook,” Physics Letters A, vol. 381, no. 9, pp. 825–837, 2017.
- H. Cansever, R. Narkowicz, K. Lenz, C. Fowley, L. Ramasubramanian et al., “Investigating spin-transfer torques induced by thermal gradients in magnetic tunnel junctions by using micro-cavity ferromagnetic resonance,” Journal of Physics D: Applied Physics, vol. 51, no. 22, Article ID 224009, 2018.
- M. Johnson and R. H. Silsbee, “Thermodynamic analysis of interfacial transport and of the thermomagnetoelectric system,” Physical Review B: Condensed Matter and Materials Physics, vol. 35, no. 10, pp. 4959–4972, 1987.
- C. Heiliger, C. Franz, and M. Czerner, “Thermal spin-transfer torque in magnetic tunnel junctions (invited),” Journal of Applied Physics, vol. 115, no. 17, p. 172614, 2014.
- J. Zhang, M. Bachman, M. Czerner, and C. Heliger, “Thermal transport and nonequilibrium temperature drop across a magnetic tunnel junction,” Physical Review Letters, vol. 115, p. 037203, 2015.
- Y. S. Gui et al., “New horizons for microwave applications using spin caloritronics,” Solid State Communications, vol. 198, pp. 45–51, 2014.
- A. Pushp, T. Phung, C. Rettner, B. P. Hughes, S.-H. Yang, and S. S. P. Parkin, “Giant thermal spin-torque–assisted magnetic tunnel junction switching,” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, vol. 112, no. 21, pp. 6585–6590, 2015.
- T. Böhnert, E. Paz, R. Ferreira, and P. P. Freitas, “Magnetic tunnel junction thermocouple for thermoelectric power harvesting,” Physics Letters A, vol. 382, no. 21, pp. 1437–1440, 2018.
- A. Tulaprukar et al., “Spin-torque diode effect in magnetic tunnel junctions,” Nature, vol. 438, pp. 339–342, 2005.
- S. Miwa, S. Ishibashi, H. Tomita et al., “Highly sensitive nanoscale spin-torque diode,” Nature Materials, vol. 13, no. 1, pp. 50–56, 2014.
- B. Fang, M. Carpentieri, X. Hao et al., “Giant spin-torque diode sensitivity in the absence of bias magnetic field,” Nature Communications, vol. 7, p. 11259, 2016.
- C. T. Chao, C. Y. Kuo, L. Horng, M. Tsunoda, M. Takahashi, and J. C. Wu, “Determination of thermal stability of magnetic tunnel junction using time-resolved single-shot measurement,” IEEE Transactions on Magnetics, vol. 50, no. 1, pp. 1–4, 2014.
- O. V. Prokopenko, E. Bankowski, T. Meitzler, V. S. Tiberkevich, and A. N. Slavin, “Influence of temperature on the performance of a spin-torque microwave detector,” IEEE Transactions on Magnetics, vol. 48, no. 11, pp. 3807–3810, 2012.
- E. Gapihan, J. Hérault, R. C. Sousa et al., “Heating asymmetry induced by tunneling current flow in magnetic tunnel junctions,” Applied Physics Letters, vol. 100, no. 20, Article ID 202410, 2012.
- R. C. Sousa, M. Kerekes, I. L. Prejbeanu et al., “Crossover in heating regimes of thermally assisted magnetic memories,” Journal of Applied Physics, vol. 99, no. 8, Article ID 08N904, 2006.
- COMSOL Multiphysics® v. 5.3, COMSOL AB, Stockholm, Sweden, https://www.comsol.com/.
- M. Wilczynski, “Thermopower, figure of merit and spin-transfer torque induced by the temperature gradient in planar tunnel junctions,” Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter, vol. 23, no. 45, Article ID 456001, 2011.
- D. Datta, B. Behin-Aein, S. Datta, and S. Salahuddin, “Voltage Asymmetry of Spin-Transfer Torques,” IEEE Transactions on Nanotechnology, vol. 11, no. 2, pp. 261–272, 2012.
- C. W. Miller, Z. Li, I. K. Schuller, R. W. Dave, J. M. Slaughter, and J. Åkerman, “Dynamic Spin-Polarized Resonant Tunneling in Magnetic Tunnel Junctions,” Physical Review Letters, vol. 99, no. 4, 2007.
- A. Boehnke et al., “Large magneto-Seebeck effect in magnetic tunnel junctions with half-metallic Heusler electrodes,” Nature Communications, vol. 8, p. 1626, 2017.
- A. Boehnke, M. Walter, N. Roschewsky, T. Eggebrecht, and V. Drewello, “Time-resolved measurement of the tunnel magneto-Seebeck effect in a single magnetic tunnel junction,” Review of Scientific Instruments, vol. 84, Article ID 063905, 2013.
- N. Liebing, S. Serrano-Guisan, K. Rott et al., “Determination of spin-dependent Seebeck coefficients of CoFeB/MgO/CoFeB magnetic tunnel junction nanopillars,” Journal of Applied Physics, vol. 111, no. 7, p. 07C520, 2012.
- K. Ning et al., “Magneto-Seebeck effect in magnetic tunnel junctions with perpendicular anisotropy,” AIP Advances, vol. 7, Article ID 015035, 2017.
- M. Czerner, M. Bachmann, and C. Heiliger, “Spin caloritronics in magnetic tunnel junctions:,” Physical Review B: Condensed Matter and Materials Physics, vol. 83, no. 13, 2011.
- A. Bose, A. K. Shukla, K. Konishi et al., “Observation of thermally driven field-like spin torque in magnetic tunnel junctions,” Applied Physics Letters, vol. 109, no. 3, p. 032406, 2016.
- D. Leshiner, K. Zvezdin, G. Chepkov, P. Pierlo, and A. Popkov, “Resolution limits in near-distance microwave holographic imaging for safer and more autonomous vehicles,” Journal of Traffic and Transportation Engineering, vol. 5, pp. 316–327, 2017.
- J. C. Slonczewski, “Initiation of spin-transfer torque by thermal transport from magnons,” Physical Review B, vol. 82, Article ID 054403, 2010.
- A. F. Popkov, N. E. Kulagin, and G. D. Demin, “Nonlinear spin-torque microwave resonance near the loss of spin state stability,” Solid State Communications, vol. 248, pp. 140–143, 2016.
- N. E. Kulagin, P. N. Skirdkov, A. F. Popkov, K. A. Zvezdin, and A. V. Lobachev, “Nonlinear current resonance in a spin-torque diode with planar magnetization,” Low Temperature Physics, vol. 43, p. 708, 2017.
Copyright © 2019 G. D. Demin et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.