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Metal Halide - Crossref

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Last Updated: 23 April 2022

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Tin-lead-metal halide perovskite solar cells with enhanced crystallinity and efficiency by addition of fluorinated long organic cation

One of the most promising options to reduce Pb content in perovskite systems is highly developed mixed Sn/Pb-metal perovskite solar cells, which also allow for the manufacture of all-perovskite tandem solar cells, which is thanks to their reduced bandgap. Sn-Pb PSCs still have lower results due to higher open-circuit voltage losses even though pure-Pb perovskite units achieve up to 25 percent with a high open-circuit voltage. Both grain grains have no sign of 2D structures, which may help to minimize the trap state density at the surface and grain boundaries. The addition of fluorinated cations is essential to increase the solar cell's thermal stability; 90. 3% of the solar cell initial efficiency is retained after 90 minutes of thermal stress in a nitrogen atmosphere at 85 degrees C.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1063/5.0083642


Photophysics of Two-Dimensional Semiconducting Organic–Inorganic Metal-Halide Perovskites

Perovskites made up of two-dimensional organic-inorganic hybrid perovskites made up of alternating anionic metal halide and cationic organic layers. We explore the role of the organic cation in determining the structural and optical characteristics of 2DHPs by following the example of lead iodide 2DHPs. We associate cation-induced chromatia and chaos in the inorganic lattice's with the resulting optical properties. In several 2DHPs, we also address the role of the cation in creating and changing the discrete excitonic structure that appears at cryogenic temperatures, including the cation-dependent presence of hot-exciton photoluminescence.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-physchem-082820-015402


Kinetics and energetics of metal halide perovskite conversion reactions at the nanoscale

Abstract Abstract: For the development of perovskite systems, understanding the kinetics and energetics of metal halide perovskite formation, particularly from a nanoscale perspective, is crucial. In particular, more information is needed into the ways by which perovskite conversion reactions occur and their kinetics are required. We find that kinetics and grain orientation are strongly dependent on both the lead halide framework and the actuality of the A-cation, with fastest kinetics for MAPbI 3 followed by FAPbI 3 and slowest for MAPbBr 3.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1038/s43246-022-00239-1


Pressure-induced semiconductor-to-metal phase transition of a charge-ordered indium halide perovskite

The production of environmentally friendly halide perovskite materials with various crystal structures and compositions gives users unprecedented opportunities to achieve desired properties and applications. This In-based charge-ordered structure may provide new insight into halide perovskite as well as a platform for future discovery of exotic electronic phenomena such as high-T C superconductivity in halide perovskite compounds.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1907576116


Metal halide perovskite light emitters

3D metal halide perovskites were recently discovered and are attracting multidisciplinary interest from physicists, chemists, and material engineers, 20 years after layer-type metal halide perovskites were successfully manufactured. Perovskites are expected to be offering high-color purity light emitters that solve inherent problems of traditional organic and inorganic quantum dot emitters due to their remarkably small spectra, which are highly sensitive to the crystallite/grain/particle ratio and wide wavelength range.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1607471113


Influence of metal halide perovskite modifications on structure and functionality

Metal halide perovskites are a common class of materials in optoelectronic applications such as photovoltaic and light-emitting equipment. Heterovalent metal substitutions were investigated by the conversion of Bi3+ into methylammonium lead iodide. Substitutions of Bi3+ and Tl+ were also carried out at dopant concentrations of 0. 1–1%. Though the bulk crystal system was retained here, device conversion rates of devices decreased, with a greater effect on Bi3+ doping measured. Compared to previous reports about MAPbI3, the ability of halide ions in MAPbBr3 to be substituted with the thiocyanate ion was investigated and compared to previous reports regarding MAPbI3. It is unlikely that the ions will be integrated into the perovskite crystal lattice, according to the reports published here. This seemed to be mainly due to the reactivity of MA+ ion with. The delicate nature of this reaction to oxygen contamination was shown by subsequent experiments on mixed halide nanocrystals.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.26686/wgtn.17060849.v1


Nanostructured Inorganic Metal Halide Perovskites for Optoelectronic Applications

Semiconductor quantumdote semiconductors, such as light emitting devices and solar cells, have proved to be promising optoelectronic materials for optoelectronic devices, such as light emitting units and solar cells, due to their thin linewidth of emission, high photoluminescence quantum yield, and high absorption coefficient. Therefore, perovskite nanocrystals have the advantage of both crystal perovskite and quantum dots. Most importantly, we demonstrated field-induced halide separation in mixed halide CsPb3 NCs, which is the reason for the color shift in these LEDs. Due to their bulky ligands, Perovskite nanocrystal LEDs were found to have poor external quantum efficiency. Ruddlesden-Popper phase perovskite QD LEDs were used to raise the EQE over perovskite QD LEDs, as a result. We created RP perovskite phase CsPbX3 LEDs with emission throughout the entire visible spectrum as a result. This thesis, as a whole, it includes the synthesis of several species of inorganic metal halide perovskite nanostructures and their integration into functional optoelectronic equipment, mainly LEDs.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.26686/wgtn.17136572.v1

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions