Research Article | Open Access
Wittawat Poonthong, Narong Mungkung, Pakpoom Chansri, Somchai Arunrungrusmi, Toshifumi Yuji, "Performance Analysis of Ti-Doped In2O3 Thin Films Prepared by Various Doping Concentrations Using RF Magnetron Sputtering for Light-Emitting Device", International Journal of Photoenergy, vol. 2020, Article ID 8823439, 9 pages, 2020. https://doi.org/10.1155/2020/8823439
Performance Analysis of Ti-Doped In2O3 Thin Films Prepared by Various Doping Concentrations Using RF Magnetron Sputtering for Light-Emitting Device
The influences of doping amounts of TiO2 on the structure and electrical properties of In2O3 films were experimentally studied. In this study, titanium-doped indium oxide (ITiO) conductions were deposited on glass substrate by the dual-target-type radio frequency magnetron sputtering (RFS) system under different conditions of Ti-doped In2O3 targets, from Ti-0.5 wt% to Ti-5.0 wt%, along with 10 mTorr and 300 W pressure of RF power control that was used as a cost-effective transparent electrochemiluminescence (ECL) cell. From this process, the correlation between structural, optical, and electrical properties is reported. It was found that the best Ω cm of resistivity was from Ti-2.5 wt% with the highest carrier concentration (1.15 × 1021 cm-3), Hall mobility (46.03 cm2/V·s), relatively transmittance (82%), and ECL efficiency (0.43 lm·W-1) with well crystalline structured and smooth morphology. As a result, researchers can be responsible for preparing ITiO thin films with significantly improved microstructure and light intensity performance for the effectiveness of the display devices, as well as its simple process and high performance.
The transparent conducting oxide (TCO) films have become of interest in the study of light-emitting materials because they have a high electrical conductivity and good transparency in the visible region. The potential application of TCO materials includes flat panel displays, electrooptical devices, and solar cells [1–4]. Particularly, electrochemiluminescence (ECL) has been developed due to their advantages (cost-effective manufacturing, simplified optical configuration, and high luminescence efficiency) and flexibility that can improve the light-emission performance of the application with the TCO devices [5, 6]. Among the conventional TCO films, indium tin oxide (ITO) films have been reported as TCO materials due to their good optical and electrical properties (resistivity about 10-4 Ω cm) [7, 8]. However, ITO materials are toxic and they more often than not lack flexibility and thermal stability. To address these problems, a new alternative material to ITO was needed. In this sense, thin-film materials were developed with numerous channel materials incorporated with impurity doping such as Zn-doped In2O3 , Mo-doped In2O3 [8, 9], or Ti-In2O3 [10–12] that are found to be an ITO alternative for the transparent conducting application . Titanium-doped indium oxide (ITiO) was considered the best choice because ITiO has a relatively low sheet resistance and demonstrates a high transmission in the near infrared (NIR), apart from its high mobility . Many deposition techniques have been experimented in the preparation of ITiO thin films. Some of them are listed as pulsed laser deposition (PLD) , spray pyrolysis , ion beam sputtering , radio frequency (RF) magnetron sputtering , and chemical vapor deposition (CVD) . Among the wide range of film growth techniques, the RF magnetron sputtering technique is the most feasible and widely applicable to tailor stable and high-quality films that can provide a good film adhesion that is simple to prepare in a large area under a low deposition temperature. Previously, many groups have experimentally studied the deposition of quality ITiO films. Dong et al.  reported regarding the best optical transmittance of 70% to 90% by using DC magnetron sputtering at 300°C and titanium content of about 1.8 at%. Chaoumead et al.  used a 2.5 wt% TiO2 and found out that the lowest resistivity was Ω cm and optical transmittance was 75% through an RF power of 300 W. Abe and Ishiyama  have reported the high Hall mobility of 82–90 cm2V−1 s−1 and a low carrier density of cm−3 by using the DC magnetron sputtering method that was at 300°C. Consequently, in order to improve the possible application of the films as a transparent conducting electrode for electrooptical devices, the optical and electrical characteristics of the ITiO thin films should be studied.
In this study, we focus on the use of titanium-doped indium oxide (ITiO) that was deposited on glass substrate by using the RF magnetron sputtering method. The influence of doping concentration on the optical and electrical properties of conductive ITiO thin films was experimented in relation to their structural characterization. A further ECL cell was synthesized and applied with ITiO electrode to improve the efficiency of the ECL cells.
2. Materials and Methods
2.1. Preparation of ITiO Films
The preparation of titanium-doped indium oxide (ITiO) films was the same as in previous research . In order to obtain good electrical properties, the ITiO films were deposited from a ceramic target that was experimentally used in the RF magnetron sputtering system. The targets were produced through the mixture of titanium dioxide (TiO2; Sigma-Aldrich) and indium oxide (In2O3; Sigma-Aldrich) with 99.99% of purity, and later, TiO2 was doped at 0.5 wt% to 5.0 wt% in a weight and a step size of 0.5. The first step in the ceramic target production was to combine the TiO2 and In2O3 by crushing these materials together with the aim of obtaining powder, which were then added to zirconia and ethanol and mixed. Afterwards, the mixture was ground by a spin grinding procedure in a chamber for 24 hours. Then, the ethanol was evaporated by rotating the heater until it was completely dried and thoroughly crushed, repeatedly in a mortar. Next, the ceramic targets were formed by the compression molding procedure into the size of 8.5 cm with a 1-ton force for 30 minutes. It was later sintered at 1400°C for 8 hours through the regular sintering process. In order to make the conductive ceramic target, the ceramics were scrubbed on one side to have a smooth surface, and coated with silver glue. At the end of the process, the targets were sintered at 600°C again. Finally, the IZO target with the resistivity of 895 Ω cm, thickness of 0.7 cm, and diameter size of 8 cm were obtained.
2.2. The ITiO Film Deposition on Glass Substrate
The radio frequency magnetron sputtering (13.56 MHz) process was used for ITiO deposition in a 2 size on glass substrates (Corning, NY, USA) [22–24]. To prepare the ITiO films for deposition, the glass substrate was cleaned ultrasonically in acetone and IPA (isopropanol) to remove any contaminations, residual solvents, or nonorganic components. In addition, 10 mTorr of working pressure was controlled during the deposition along with adjusting a pure Ar gas (99.99%) flow. The internal diameter of the stainless steel chamber was 350 nm. The target diameter was 75 nm, and the distance from the target to the substrate was 80 nm. The schematic diagram of two targets (ITO and Ti) was simultaneously sputtered on the radio frequency magnetron sputtering machine (YOUNGSIN-RF Co., Ltd.) as shown in Figure 1.
The chamber was pumped down to a base pressure (vacuum-exhausted) of torr. Furthermore, 300°C of substrate temperature was kept during the deposition, and the RF power was controlled by 300 W for a total deposition time of 30 minutes. Additionally, the preparation of the ECL cell was the same as previous report  which consisted of ITiO glass/Ru(bpy)3(PF6)2/ITiO glass.
2.3. Characteristic Method
The microstructure information of the film deposition on the glass substrate was studied by using an X-ray diffractometer (XRD) (Rigaku Co., D/max 2100H) under Cu Ka irradiation ( Å); the atomic force microscopy (AFM) was used to investigate the ITiO film morphology. The particle morphology was measured by a field emission scanning electron microscope (FE-SEM). Moreover, the electrical properties like resistivity, carrier concentration, and Hall mobility were analyzed by a four-point probe (Dasol Eng., FPP-HS8). The optical properties of the ITiO films were measured through an UV spectrophotometer (Hitachi Co., U-3000) in a 300-800 nm range. The ECL device was measured by using a luminance meter (Konica Minolta: LS-150) under a 150 V and 400 Hz digital function generator (Hantek, HDG2012B).
3. Results and Discussion
3.1. Structural Properties
In order to perform a systematic study, the detailed analysis of ITiO films deposited on the glass substrate was controlled with the different variation of Ti-doped In2O3 target from 0.5 wt% to 5.0 wt% and 10 mTorr and 300 W of RF power working pressure. This process forms the scope of this study. In the first stage, the roughness parameter was carefully considered for an optical surface. Typically, surface roughness provides a light scattering and characterization surface. The roughness quality can be analyzed by reference , which was defined by the root mean square roughness () of a standard deviation of the film surface height profile from the mean height. Therefore, is normally reported by the measurement of the surface roughness, as inwhere is the number of image pixels, is the height of the th pixel, and is the mean height . According to these conditions, Table 1 provides a comparison of the average roughness () of this study to that of the ITiO films deposited on the glass substrate by the different Ti contents.
Figure 2 illustrates information regarding the XRD patterns of deposited ITiO films. As it can be seen, all samples show (222) diffraction peaks that indicate the formation of polycrystalline structure that is located around 36.55°. Looking at more details, the most intense diffraction peak was found in the increasing Ti-2.5 wt%. Therefore, the diffraction peak in the XRD spectrum was clearly caused by the (222) plane. However, the increasing Ti content may induce the formation of the TiO2 particles that were deposited. In this case, it can retard the growth of In2O3 grain size.
The surface morphology of the ITiO films deposited on the glass substrate was investigated by the AFM analysis as shown in Figure 3. The AFM images, in Figure 3, presents the formation of granular structures and the variation of roughness by changing the Ti content from Ti-0.5 wt% to Ti-5.0 wt%. As it can be seen, when the Ti content is further increased, the surface roughness reduces, particularly, if the Ti-2.5 wt% sample value is lower than other Ti content due to the formation of the crystalline phase.
In Figure 4, the formation of well crystalline structure is presented, which shows SEM images of all deposited ITiO samples on glass substrates. The ITiO films deposited at all samples have triangular crystallites. As can be seen, from Ti-0.5 wt%-Ti-2.5 wt%, the size of these crystallites is decreased as the Ti doping concentration increases. The Ti-2.5 wt% sample illustrated the smoothest film surface, which leads to a greater concentration of grain size, obtaining as an area of films with low resistivity for electrons; therefore, the electrical performance is improved. On the other hand, from Ti-3.0 wt%-Ti-5.0 wt%, there has been a steady increase in crystallite and reduced density; this is due to the change of the crystal orientation as the Ti content increases.
3.2. Electrical Properties
As mentioned earlier, in Figure 2, the most XRD diffraction peak is displayed by Ti-2.5 wt%, and this affected the films’ resistivity to the lowest. Therefore, as a further investigation, Figure 5 presents the information on electrical properties of the deposited ITiO films on the glass. Figure 5(a) shows the electrical resistivity of ITiO films. It was found that the significant point was shown at Ti-2.5 wt%, which obviously had the lowest resistivity point of Ω cm. The reason for this result was due to the fact that at lowest resistivity, electron carrier can be easily moved from valence band to conductive band, leading to a high mobility and carrier concentration. As a result, the low-resistivity films were obtained. Generally, the resistivity was fluctuated dramatically. From the beginning of the experiment, the resistivity starts very high with the Ti-0.5 wt% and then fell rapidly to hit to Ti-0.5 wt% and then rose steadily to the end of the graph. Note that these results are influenced by the films’ properties when the Ti content was increased; the grain size also rose while the grain boundary was decreased. On the other hand, the carrier concentration in the plasma (ion or electron) density values are shown in Figure 5(b). Looking at the graph in more detail, we can see that the carrier concentration has reached the peak of around cm-3 under doping Ti-2.5 wt% which is then sharply reduced to the lowest point of approximately cm-3 under doping Ti-5.0 wt%. Likewise, when the number of carrier concentration is increasing, the ion plasma will have a high kinetic energy to move to the conduction band that affects the improvement in the Hall mobility value as shown in Figure 5(c). In Figure 5(c), we found that the highest mobility of 46.03 cm2/V·s is shown by doping Ti-2.5 wt%, which is related to Figure 5(b). From these expressions, the lowest resistivity (Figure 5(a)) in Ti-2.5 wt% films is ascribed to four factors: the highest crystal structure having the most intense diffraction peak (Figure 2), the optimal doping concentration, the highest carrier concentration (Figure 5(b)), and the highest Hall mobility (Figure 5(c)). Regardless of the grain boundary scattering, the ions were easily transported inside the crystals; thus, the lowest resistivity of ITiO films was obtained.
Table 2 provides a comparison of the electrical properties of this study to those of the films prepared by other deposition techniques. One can see that this study demonstrates a great potential in showing the lowest resistivity than that of the film prepared by other alternative methods.
Additionally, we investigated the optical transmittance spectra of ITiO films at various Ti doping concentrations as shown in Figure 6. The figure presents a comparative transmittance of the glass substrate. It can be seen that each transmittance spectrum has a steep absorption edge in the range of approximately 320 nm–360 nm and the average transmittance in the visible range between 400 nm and 800 nm. The Ti content of 2.5 wt% was particularly considered. The result shows the transmittance was 82% with the industrial grade optical (Figure 5) and the required electrical property application for the transparent electrode .
In addition, the relationship between the photo energy () and optical absorption coefficient () of ITiO films was investigated as shown in Figure 7. According to the equation [31–33], the optical band gap () is calculated based onwhere is the absorption coefficient, is the frequency of incident light, is the Planck constant, and is constant. Likewise, can be calculated by using transmittance () (Figure 6) following where is the film thickness. Therefore, can be gotten from plotting in the function of (according to Equation (1)). As an experimental result, the values in the range from 2.73 eV to 3.57 eV were found (see Table 2). Table 3 presents the values of the optical band gap for the ITiO films. In general, the value of the present ITiO films has been gradually increased with a rise in the Ti content.
Moreover, we investigated the luminance properties of the ITiO films under different conditions of doping concentration from 0.5 wt% to 5.0 wt%. As presented in Figure 8, the luminance trend has been gradually increased. We found that the maximum luminance was shown by a Ti content of 5.0 wt% (225.63 cd·m-2). The reason for the increased luminance was because the ITiO electrode has many electrons on its surface area which could have led to a faster transfer of electron and resulted in electron collision. This case is considered a crucial factor in the behavior of voltage waveform and faradaic current that affect the Ru(II) complex to charge the current on the ITiO film surface [35, 36]. However, according to Figure 5, their Ti content of 5.0 wt% presented a low electrical property. In order to obtain an effective electrical property, 2.5 wt% of Ti concentration was particularly considered because this condition illustrated good electrical qualities: the lowest resistivity and highest mobility and carrier concentration. Consequently, it can be clearly seen that Ti content 2.5 wt% presented the luminance value of 170.74 cd·m-2. Additionally, the EffECL presented in Figure 8 performed a light intensity per electrical power (lm/W). In general, there has been a steady rise of the EffECL trend. Nevertheless, as mentioned earlier, at 2.5 wt% of Ti concentration, a good electrical property was displayed, showing an EffECL value of 0.43 lm·W-1 [37–39]. This can therefore be explained by the increasing number of the electrons on width surface causing a fast transfer electron [36, 40] with the higher EffECL cell.
In this study, we have investigated the characteristic film properties of the ITiO films with the different doping concentrations deposited by using the RF magnetron sputtering method. The experimental results have shown that the average roughness (RMS) of ITiO films is sensitive to the doping concentration. As a result, the results show a great influence on the structural, morphological, electrical, and optical properties together with ECL efficiency on the ITiO films. The lowest resistivity of Ω cm with the most intense XRD peak was also observed in Ti-2.5 wt%. Moreover, the transmittance and energy gap were increased with the rising Ti content, especially when Ti-2.5 wt% has values of 82% in the wavelength range of the visible spectrum and 3.18 eV of energy gap along with the luminance and ECL efficiency of 170.74 cd·m-2 and 0.43 lm·W-1, respectively. Therefore, the obtained result has proven to be effectively responsible for preparing ITiO thin films with simultaneous improvement of effective good films where the feasibility of the ITiO films can be used as a transparent device application.
The data used to support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon request.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare that there is no conflict of interest regarding the publication of this paper.
This work was supported by the Petchra Pra Jom Klao Master’s Degree Scholarship from King Mongkut’s University of Technology Thonburi (KMUTT), Thailand (grant number 11, 2019), and under the project of the Research, Innovation, and Partnerships Office (RIPO) and National Research University Project of Thailand’s Office of the Higher Education.
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