Enhanced efficiency of inverted polymer solar cells by using solution-processed TiOx/CsOx cathode buffer layer
© Zhou et al.; licensee Springer. 2015
Received: 26 November 2014
Accepted: 13 January 2015
Published: 31 January 2015
In this work, a double-buffer film of TiOx coated with CsOx (TiOx/CsOx) was solution prepared to be applied in poly(3-hexylthiophene):indene-C60 bisadduct (P3HT:ICBA) and P3HT:[6,6]-phenyl-C61-butyric acid methyl ester (PCBM) inverted polymer solar cells (PSCs). Compared with TiOx films and CsOx films, the TiOx/CsOx double-buffer film exhibited a favorable energy-level alignment among TiOx, CsOx, and the electron acceptor of PCBM or ICBA a better surface morphology; and an enhanced wetting and adhesion property with a contact angle of 21.0°, leading to a higher electron mobility of 5.52 × 10−3 cm2 V−1·s−1. Moreover, the P3HT:ICBA and P3HT:PCBM photovoltaic devices with the double-buffer film showed the best power conversion efficiency up to 5.65% and 3.76%, respectively. Our results not only present that the double-buffer film is superior than the single film of TiOx and CsOx, but also imply that the solution-processed film has a potential to be generally used in roll-to-roll processed organic photovoltaic devices.
Polymer solar cells (PSCs) have been a hot research topic due to their advantages of low cost, light weight, and large area [1-4]. Recently, normal (not inverted) PSCs with a considerable power conversion efficiency (PCE) of 7% ~ 9% have been reported [5-15]. In such normal PSCs, however, aqueous poly(3,4-ethylenedioxythiophene):poly(styrenesulfonate) (PEDOT:PSS) dispersion is acidic at pH 1 and corrosive to indium tin oxide substrates ; In addition, PSS and Al could diffuse into active layers and react with organic active layers ; therefore, instability of PSC devices caused by the anode buffer layer of PEDOT:PSS and the Al cathode has become a main concern for practical applications. To overcome the problems, stable inverted PSCs are widely developed by using metal oxides as buffer layers, e.g., zinc oxide (ZnO) [18-20] and titanium oxide (TiOx) [21-23] were widely selected as a cathode buffer layer (CBL), whereas MoO3 was usually employed as an anode buffer layer to replace PEDOT:PSS and to prevent the diffusing of Al atoms into active layers in inverted PSCs .
In inverted PSCs, CBLs play a key role of determining device performance. Generally, for efficient PSCs, a good CBL often satisfies several criteria: high transparency, low work function (WF), and favorable energy levels matched well with those of electron acceptors. 1) High-transparency benefits to large light absorption of active layers, thereby leading to more exciton dissociation at the interface of donor/acceptor and an increase in short current density (J SC). 2) As reported in previous literatures [25-27], open circle voltage (V OC) is determined mostly by the energy-level difference between the highest occupied molecular orbital (HOMO) of the donor and the lowest unoccupied molecular orbital (LUMO) of the acceptor [11,12] and the work function difference of the cathode/anode [25-27], as well as the weight ratio of the donor and acceptor . Low work functions of film could increase the work function difference of the cathode/anode and thus leading to an increase in V OC of PSCs [25-27]. Afterwards, the films of low WFs facilitate electron collection by cathodes and restrain the charge carrier recombination at the interface of the active layer and film [25,27]. 3) Energy levels of the films, matched well with LUMO and HOMO energies of the components of active layers, could effectively select electrons and block holes, leading to an increase in J SC of PSCs [18-23]. However, is there another factor of the films that has a significant effect on the device performance? Will the contact property of interfaces between active layer droplets and cathode buffer layers be changed when the buffer layer is modified? How will the changes of the interfacial contact property affect the charge carrier mobility and the device performance?
Besides, a CsOx thin film is commonly prepared by evaporating deposition of Cs2CO3 particles or spin coating the Cs2CO3 solution. Attributed to the CsOx is a much lower WF of approximately 2.20 eV as reported in previous literature ; it not only can modify the work function of the cathode and cathode buffer layer, but also facilitates electron transportation from electron acceptor materials to the CsOx surfaces. Therefore, it is believed that CsOx could be an effective cathode buffer layer for PSCs.
In the work, a solution-processed CsOx film was inserted at the interface of the active layer/TiOx. The MoO3 film with a thickness of 8 to 10 nm was found to be an optimized value . Here, the Al modified by a 10-nm-thick MoO3 film was evaporated. By increasing the work function difference of the cathode/anode, a larger V OC and an enhanced PCE were achieved in P3HT:indene-C60 bisadduct (ICBA)-based inverted PSCs and in P3HT:PCBM-based inverted PSCs. First, atomic force microscopy (AFM) measurements present that the double film exhibits a smoother surface with a roughness of just 4.9 nm, as compared with the TiOx film and the CsOx film. And, the double film provides a better adhesion with P3HT:ICBA blend solutions, evidenced by measurements of solution contact angles, which was found at the interface between P3HT:ICBA blend droplets and the CBLs. Afterwards, it is found that the highest electron mobility (μ e) of 5.52 × 10−3 cm2 V−1·s−1 is achieved in inverted electron-only devices with TiOx/CsOx film measured with space-charge-limited current (SCLC) method. Moreover, current density-voltage (J-V) measurements show that the P3HT:ICBA inverted PSCs and the P3HT:PCBM inverted PSCs with TiOx/CsOx film exhibit a PCE of 5.65% and 3.76%, respectively, under the illumination of AM 1.5, 100 mW cm−2, which is higher than that of the PSCs with TiOx film and the PSCs with CsOx film. The results indicate that the TiOx/CsOx is superior than the TiOx and the CsOx, not only for the better interfacial contact, but also for the achievement of the higher electron mobility, and thereby leading to an enhanced device performance. Finally, the TiOx/CsOx film possesses many advantages, such as 1) solution processability with ethanol and isopropanol solvents, which promote the application of solution-processing technologies, e.g., spin coating and role-to-role printing and 2) low cost since both TiOx and CsOx are cheap to produce and commonly used materials in organic photovoltaic and light-emitting fields, which suggests their huge potential for practical applications.
P3HT (4002-E) and PCBM were purchased from Rieke Metals Inc. (Lincoln, NE, USA) and Nano-C (Westwood, MA, USA), respectively. Indene-C60 bisadduct was purchased from Solarmer Inc. (El Monte, CA, USA). The TiOx film was prepared by spin coating TiOx sol-gel solution  on fluorinated tin oxide (FTO) substrate and then was thermally treated at 200°C for 30 min in air. Whereas, the CsOx film was prepared by spin coating isopropanol solution of Cs2CO3 on FTO substrate and then thermal annealing at 160°C for 10 min in a glove box filled with Ar atmosphere. When spin coating the Cs2CO3 solution on FTO/TiOx substrate and then thermal annealing at 160°C for 10 min, it forms the TiOx/CsOx film.
All the inverted PSCs were fabricated on FTO-coated glass. First, the different film was spin coated and then baked on FTO. Then, the blend solution of P3HT:PCBM and P3HT:ICBA in dichlorobenzene (1:1, w/w, 36 mg ml−1) was spin coated at 800 rpm. The active layers were then placed into glass petri dishes to undergo solvent annealing and annealed at 150°C for 10 min on a hot plate in a glove box. Subsequently, MoO3 (10 nm) and Al (100 nm) were evaporated as an anode buffer layer and anode, respectively, under the pressure of ≤1.0 × 10−4 Pa. Transmittance spectra were taken on a Hitachi U-3010 UV-visible spectrophotometer (Hitachi, Ltd., Chiyoda-ku, Japan). The surface morphology of active layers was characterized by AFM (SPM-9500J3, Shimadzu, Kyoto, Japan). The J-V measurement of the inverted PSCs was conducted on a computer-controlled Keithley 236 Source Measure Unit (Keithley Instruments, Inc., Cleveland, OH, USA). Device characterization was carried out in a glove box under illumination of AM 1.5 G, 100 mW cm−2 using a xenon-lamp-based solar simulator (from Newport Co., LTD., Irvine, CA, USA).
Results and discussion
FTO/CsOx/P3HT:ICBA (200 nm)/MoO3 (10 nm)/Al (100 nm),
FTO/TiOx(80 nm)/P3HT:ICBA (200 nm)/MoO3 (10 nm)/Al (100 nm),
FTO/TiOx(80 nm)/CsOx/P3HT:ICBA (200 nm)/MoO3 (10 nm)/Al (100 nm),
FTO/CsOx/P3HT:PCBM (200 nm)/MoO3 (10 nm)/Al (100 nm),
FTO/TiOx (80 nm)/P3HT:PCBM (200 nm)/MoO3 (10 nm)/Al (100 nm),
FTO/TiOx(80 nm)/CsOx/P3HT:PCBM (200 nm)/MoO3 (10 nm)/Al (100 nm).
Summary of performance of the P3HT:ICBA inverted PSCs and the P3HT:PCBM inverted PSCs with different film
V OC (V)
J SC (mA cm −2 )
Contact angle (°)
μ e (cm 2 V −1 ·s −1 )
24.5 ± 0.5
3.85 × 10−3
32.0 ± 2.0
5.00 × 10−3
21.0 ± 0.5
5.52 × 10−3
To further investigate the general suitability of the TiOx/CsOx film in inverted PSCs, the other electron acceptor material of PCBM was used instead of ICBA for fabricating P3HT:PCBM inverted PSCs. The J-V characteristic curve is shown in Figure 2b. As expected, for the inverted PSCs with CsOx film (devices D), a PCE of 3.41% is achieved with V OC of 0.58 V, J SC of 9.86 mA cm−2, and FF of 59.6%. Compared with that of the devices D, the PCE and FF of the inverted PSCs with TiOx film (devices E) just change a little, whereas the J SC is enhanced significantly from 9.86 to 10.63 mA cm−2 and the V OC drops severely from 0.58 to 0.55 V. The inverted PSCs with TiOx/CsOx film (devices F) exhibit a PCE of 3.76%, better than that of the devices D and the devices E, which may be due to more electron extraction from the P3HT:PCBM active layer to the FTO cathode. Note that compared with the devices D, the devices E yield an enhanced short-circuit current, maybe due to a better hole-transporting and electron-blocking property of the TiOx than that of the CsOx. When TiOx/CsOx was used as a cathode buffer layer, it did not induce an increase in J SC; however, a significant increase in V OC from 0.76 to 0.84 V was observed clearly, attributed to the insert of CsOx film with a low work function. The changes in J SC and V OC of the P3HT:PCBM inverted PSCs agree with those of the P3HT:ICBA inverted PSCs.
Optical properties and surface morphology of the films
Note that it is difficult to directly measure the thickness of the CsOx film on the top of TiOx film because the thickness of the CsOx film is much smaller than the RMS of either the FTO substrate or the TiOx film. However, the varieties of surface morphology in the four samples have been probed by AFM measurements, implying the presence of the CsOx layer on FTO substrates as well as TiOx-modified FTO substrates.
Droplet contact angle measurements
The RMS value of the TiOx, CsOx, and TiOx/CsOx is 12.5, 7.6, and 4.9 nm, respectively, and the corresponding P3HT:ICBA solution contact angle is 32.0° ± 2.0°, 24.5° ± 0.5°, and 21.0° ± 0.5°, respectively, suggesting that the contact angle decreases with the decrease of the RMS value. The change of the solution contact angle is partially resulted from the morphology variation induced by the CsOx modification. In the work, the factor of RMS alters the interfacial contact angles and induces an enhancement of wetting and adhesion by changing surface energy, as also reported in previous literature .
Electron mobility measurements
where ε r is the dielectric constant of the material; ε 0 is the permittivity of free space; L is the distance between the cathode and anode, which is equivalent to the film thickness; and V is the applied voltage. Figure 6 shows the SCLC curves of the P3HT:ICBA-based electron-only devices with different film. It demonstrates the corresponding relationship of J SCLC with V 2, where J SCLC is the dark current density. The μ e of the devices with CsOx film is only 3.85 × 10−3 cm2 V−1·s−1. Compared with the device with a CsOx film, however, the devices with TiOx/CsOx film show an enhanced remarkable μ e of 5.52 × 10−3 cm2 V−1·s−1, suggesting an enhanced electron-extraction ability by the TiOx/CsOx film and hence leading to the enhancement in J SC and PCE of the inverted PSCs. It should be noted that the μ e values of the inverted PSCs were higher than those of normal PSCs in previous work . The data are summarized in Table 1. In the work, the increase of the μ e should be also related to the reduction in work function of the TiOx surface modified by CsOx. Li et al. reckoned that a thin layer of CsOx is capable of lowering the work function of the underlying layer of ITO . Moreover, Xu et al. reported inverted PSCs with a component film of Cs2CO3:4,7-Diphenyl-1,10-phenanthroline (BPhen) . The work function of pristine BPhen on the ITO substrate was determined to be 3.1 eV by ultraviolet photoelectron spectroscopy, while the corresponding work function of the Cs2CO3:BPhen component layer was reduced to about 2.6 eV, thereby leading an increase in V OC from 0.40 to 0.64 V and J SC from 7.3 to 9.4 mA cm−2 of inverted PSCs with Cs2CO3:BPhen film as compared to inverted PSCs with BPhen film . Combining all the above and our mentioned results, it is believed that the CsOx (or Cs2CO3)-modified film can reduce the WF of the film and provide a better wetting property of the blend solvent on the TiOx/CsOx film surface, as well as a favorable energy-level alignment, which facilitate electron injection from electron acceptor to cathode, and thus leading to a remarkable improvement in V OC and J SC.
In summary, high-efficiency inverted polymer solar cells are demonstrated with a solution-processed TiOx/CsOx layer as a cathode buffer layer. By inserting a CsOx film at the interface of the TiOx/active layer, the power conversion efficiency up to 5.65% and 3.76% has been achieved in inverted PSCs with P3HT:ICBA and inverted PSCs with P3HT:PCBM, respectively, under 100-mW cm−2 AM 1.5 G simulated solar illumination, suggesting that the TiOx/CsOx is superior than the TiOx and the CsOx. Moreover, this work not only provides a new option for the selection of the solution-processed cathode buffer layer in designing efficient and stable inverted PSCs, but also presents that the improvement of the interface contact property is also an essential factor for efficient polymer solar cells when preparing cathode buffer layers.
This work was supported by the National Nature Science Foundation of China (No. 11405280), the Foundation from Education Department of Henan Province of China (No. 14B140021), and the Startup Foundation for Doctors of Zhoukou Normal University of China (zksybscx201210).
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