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  • Open Access

Analysis on the Filament Structure Evolution in Reset Transition of Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM Device

  • 1, 2,
  • 1, 2Email author,
  • 1, 2,
  • 1, 2,
  • 1, 2,
  • 3,
  • 3 and
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Nanoscale Research Letters201611:269

https://doi.org/10.1186/s11671-016-1484-8

  • Received: 31 March 2016
  • Accepted: 13 May 2016
  • Published:

Abstract

The resistive switching (RS) process of resistive random access memory (RRAM) is dynamically correlated with the evolution process of conductive path or conductive filament (CF) during its breakdown (rupture) and recovery (reformation). In this study, a statistical evaluation method is developed to analyze the filament structure evolution process in the reset operation of Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM device. This method is based on a specific functional relationship between the Weibull slopes of reset parameters’ distributions and the CF resistance (R on). The CF of the Cu/HfO2/Pt device is demonstrated to be ruptured abruptly, and the CF structure of the device has completely degraded in the reset point. Since no intermediate states are generated in the abrupt reset process, it is quite favorable for the reliable and stable one-bit operation in RRAM device. Finally, on the basis of the cell-based analytical thermal dissolution model, a Monte Carlo (MC) simulation is implemented to further verify the experimental results. This work provides inspiration for RRAM reliability and performance design to put RRAM into practical application.

Keywords

  • RRAM
  • Conductive filament (CF)
  • Structure evolution
  • Monte Carlo simulator

Background

With conventional flash memories approaching their technical and physical limits, there will be severe problems in the scaling of solid-state memory [14]. A great amount of research attention has been focused on the next generation memory devices. Resistive random access memory (RRAM), with the reversible and reproducible resistive switching (RS) phenomena induced by applied electric field has been extensively studied due to its potential applications in high density memory [5] and neuromorphic electronic systems [69]. The electrochemical metallization (ECM)-based RRAM with an active metal electrode such as Ag or Cu is referred to as programmable metallization cell (PMC) or conductive bridge RAM (CBRAM), which is an important type of RRAM device. The RS phenomena of the PMC are attributed to the oxidation of the active anode metal into cations, the transport of these cations, and their reduction on the cathode or in the RS layer [1012]. Via the above redox process, the nanoscale conductive filaments (CFs) are formed in the set process and ruptured in the reset process in the RS layer [1321]. The confinement of the resistive switching phenomenon to a nanometric filament has been widely demonstrated by conductive AFM [2224] and cross-sectional TEM [25, 26]. However, the filamentary switching has the stochastic nature, similar to the dielectric breakdown, which has ever been a serious obstacle to boost RRAM into practical applications [2730]. Studying the statistics of the RS parameters [31, 32] is also significant to discover the filament annihilation/reconstruction information and guide us to improve the uniformity. The Weibull distribution has been often used to analyze the statistics of electron devices. Because the initial filament width or on-state resistance (R on) has a significant impact on the reset transition process and there is an analytical correlationship between the Weibull slopes (β) of reset parameters’ distributions and CF size or R on [33, 34], this relationship could be made use of to analyze the filament microstructure evolution. At the reset point where the current is the maximum in the reset IV curve, when β the Weibull slope changes with R on, the degradation of the CF structure has occurred, and the reset transition inclines to be abrupt [33]. On the contrary, the CF just starts to dissolve at the reset point and the reset switching tends to be gradual [34] when β the Weibull slope is a constant, independent on R on.

In this paper, the annihilation behavior of the filament in Cu/HfO2/Pt PMC device is investigated according to the above mentioned statistical evaluation method. The Weibull slopes (β V and β I ) of our Cu/HfO2/Pt CBRAM device decrease with R on, so the filament dissolution or the reset transition is abrupt. A Monte Carlo method is utilized to simulate and capture the experimental results. The controllable abrupt reset operation will bring great benefits to the reliable binary operation of RRAM. Our work has great significance in providing inspiration for RRAM performance and reliability design to put RRAM into practical application.

Methods

The Cu/HfO2/Pt device with the schematic structure shown in Fig. 1a is comprised of an inert Pt bottom electrode (BE), a HfO2 RS layer, and an oxidizable Cu metal top electrode (TE). A 20-nm-thick Pt BE and a 10-nm-thick HfO2 layer were sequentially deposited by magnetron sputtering on SiO2/Si substrate. Then, Cu TE was sputtered and patterned to have a thickness of 40 nm and an area of 100 × 100 μm2. The electrical characteristics of the device were measured by Agilent B1500A semiconductor device parameter analyzer. The IV curves were tested under the DC voltage sweep mode, where the bias voltage was applied to the TE with the BE grounded. Figure 1b shows the 20 IV curves of the Cu/HfO2/Pt device.
Fig. 1
Fig. 1

a Structure of the Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM device. b IV curves of Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM device under the compliance current of 500 μA

Results and Discussion

Figure 1b shows 20 IV curves of the Cu/HfO2/Pt device. We can find that these curves present abrupt switching during set and reset cycles. The reset points are defined as those having and are the maximum current in the IV curves in reset process, and their voltages and currents are defined as V reset and I reset, respectively. To investigate whether the degradation of CF microstructure has occurred or not before the reset point, 1000 continuous set/reset cycles have been measured to get the V reset and I reset statistical characteristics. Figure 2 presents the scatter plots for V reset and I reset dependent on R on. V reset keeps constant and I reset decreases with R on. We can find that R on has influence on some parameters of V reset and I reset distributions.
Fig. 2
Fig. 2

a The scatter plot of V reset of Cu/HfO2/Pt device as a function of R on. The straight line is the fitting line. V reset is independent of R on. b The scatter plot of I reset of Cu/HfO2/Pt device as a function of R on. The straight line is the fitting line. I reset decreases with R on

To study the correlation of V reset and I reset with R on in detail, the whole R on range was divided into several ranges using the screening method [33, 34]. The method of the separation of the data into different groups does not influence the final statistical results, i.e., the results keep a certain regularity regardless of the different grouping methods. Weibull distribution is used to describe the distributions of V reset and I reset in each range. Figure 3a, b shows the Weibull distributions of V reset and I reset in grouped R on range, respectively. We can find that the distributions in each range have some tails. However, these tails just occupy a little proportion of the overall distribution in each range, which does not affect the global tendency of the distribution. Through the linear fittings to experimental V reset and I reset distributions in different groups, we can obtain the Weibull slopes (β V and β I ) and scale factors (V reset63% and I reset63%). Figure 3c, d shows that β V and β I Weibull slopes are linear to 1/R on, while V reset63% the scale factor is constant and I reset63% is linear to 1/R on. The experimental results can be explained by the cell-based thermal dissolution model [33] with its geometric model shown in Fig. 4. According to this model, the reset is determined by the narrowest part of the filament consisting of N slices of cells with each slice including n cells. When at least one slice of cells is “defective” under thermal dissolution mechanism, e.g., the oxygen vacancies are occupied by oxygen ions, the reset transition occurs. In Ref. [33], the cell model was constructed for unipolar valence change mechanism (VCM) device in which the reset transition is dominated by the thermal dissolution of CF. Here we find that the cell model is also suitable for the experimental statistics of oxide-based ECM device in this work. The reset of this kind of ECM device can be understood as that the metal atoms (Cu) in CF are oxidized into cations and diffuse out from the CF region under the Joule heat generated in CF. The most important result of the cell model is that the Weibull slopes of V reset and I reset distribution are linearly dependent on the CF size, i.e., 1/R on, which is expressed by:
Fig. 3
Fig. 3

The distributions of V reset (a) and I reset (b) of Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM device in different R on groups. The straight lines are those of fitting to the standard Weibull distribution. c The dependence of Weibull slope (β V ) and scale factor (V reset63%) of V reset distributions on 1/R on. β V the Weibull slope and 1/R on have a linear relation while V reset63% the scale factor keeps constant. d The dependence of Weibull slope (β I ) and scale factor (I reset63%) of I reset distributions on 1/R on. Both β I and I reset63% are in linear to 1/R on

Fig. 4
Fig. 4

Schematic of the cell-based model of the CF in the RS layer. N is the number of slices (CF length) of the most constrictive part of the CF and n is the number of cells in each slice (CF width)

$$ {\beta}_V={\beta}_I=kn, $$
(1)
where n = R 0/R on, R 0 is the resistance value of a single CF path with one chain of cells and k is a parameter related to the defect generation and diffusion [33]. The Weibull slope proportional to n, i.e., 1/R on in Eq. (1), indicates that under the thermal dissolution effect [34], defects in the cells have diffused out and the constrictive part of the CF has changed before the reset point. Thus, according to the model, the change of Weibull slopes of V reset and I reset distributions as a function of R on in the Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM device in this work indicates that the microstructure of the CF has degraded under the thermal dissolution effect. In a previous study [34], the Weibull slopes of the switching parameters independent of the initial resistance state indicate that the reset point corresponds to the initial step in CF dissolution. The abrupt or gradual reset transition is closely related to the initial CF resistance (R on), according to the thermal dissolution mechanism [35], which can be influenced by the current compliance during the measurement. The drastic dissolution of the CF may be attributed to a great deal of Joule heat produced in the stronger CF with lower R on and the heat loss along the CF [35]. The analytical cell-based reset model can provide an inspiration for the analysis of what has happened in the CF of Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM before the reset point.
To better interpret and simulate the experimental reset statistics of the Cu/HfO2/Pt device, a Monte Carlo simulator has been established based on the proposed cell-based model for the reset statistics [33]. In our simulation, V reset is assumed as to present an arbitrary Weibull distribution and is assumed as expressed by:
$$ {V}_{\mathrm{reset}}={V}_{\mathrm{reset}63\%}\mathrm{L}\mathrm{n}{\left(1-{F}_V\right)}^{1/{\beta}_V}, $$
(2)
where F V  = r 1, n = n min + (n max − n min)r 2V reset63 % is the scale factor abstracted from the experimental global V reset distribution and r 1 and r 2 are random numbers between 0 and 1. Using Eqs. (1) and (2), the simulated I reset distributions can be obtained by:
$$ {I}_{\mathrm{reset}}={V}_{\mathrm{reset}}/{R}_{\mathrm{on}}. $$
(3)
In the simulation, we use V reset 63% = 0.12 V on the basis of the experimental result in Fig. 3a. Since R 0 represents the resistance of a single CF path with one chain of cells, we can assume R 0 = 1/G 0, where G 0 = 2e 2/h is the quantum of conductance, as we have adopted in Ref. [36]. According to the range of R on in Fig. 3, we can calculate that n min = 21 and n max = 120. By fitting the experimental β–1/R on data in Fig. 3c, d with Eq. (1), k = 0.124 can be got. The above values are used to conduct the simulation. One thousand cycles have been constructed to match the practical number of experimental switching cycles. For each cycle, according to Eqs. (2) and (3), the simulated V reset and I reset values were achieved through generating random values for r 1 and r 2. Then we study the statistical distribution of the simulated V reset and I reset in each n group. Figure 5a, b illustrates the simulated V reset and I reset distributions in each n range. Figure 5c, d presents the Weibull slopes of V reset and I reset which have a linear correlation with n, i.e., linearly increase with or 1/R on and the scale factor of V reset is independent of R on while that of I reset increases with 1/R on in linearity. The simulated results perfectly capture the experimental results. Thus, the dissolution event has finished in the CF in the reset point, which is demonstrated from both the experimental and simulation aspects.
Fig. 5
Fig. 5

The MC-simulated Weibull distributions of V reset (a) and I reset (b) in different n groups. The straight lines are fitting lines. c The dependence of the MC-simulated β V and V reset63% on n. β V the Weibull slope and n have a linear relation while V reset63% the scale factor keeps constant. d The dependence of the MC-simulated β I and I reset63% Weibull slope and scale factor as a function of n. Both of them increase with n linearly

As the abrupt reset behavior has the advantages to the reliable binary operation of RRAM, it is important to control the reset transition. Some methods can be used to get the abrupt reset switching. For example, utilizing current sweep [37, 38] operation in a single RRAM cell or using gate voltage sweep operation in a 1T1R structure [39], the reset transition can be implemented to preset well-controlled abrupt switching characteristics. By combining the above method with the approaches of increasing resistances such as introducing a barrier layer, it is expected to achieve the abrupt and low-power set/reset operation.

Conclusions

The detailed microstructure evolution before the reset point in the CF of Cu/HfO2/Pt RRAM devices has been analyzed. The Weibull slopes of our device change with the different on-resistance or CF size. This result indicates that dissolution has just finished at the reset point. The obvious Joule heat generation in the wide CF may be the underlying reason for the drastic CF dissolution. To model the experimental results, a Monte Carlo simulator has been established and the simulated results are fully in consistency with those of the experiment.

Declarations

Competing interests

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Authors’ contributions

MZ and SL did the statistical data analysis. SL, JS, EM and MZ interpreted the results. MZ and SL designed the samples and carried out the RRAM fabrication. ZM and SL drafted the manuscript. YL, QL, HL, EM, JS, and ML participated in the manuscript writing and discussion of results. All authors critically read and contributed to the manuscript preparation. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (NSFC) under Grant Nos. 61322408, 61521064, 61574169, 61334007, 61274091, 61422407,61522048, 61474136, 61574166, and 61376112, the National High Technology Research Development Program of China under Grant No. 2014AA032900, the Beijing Training Project For The Leading Talents in S & T under Grant No. ljrc201508, the Opening Project of Key Laboratory of Microelectronics Devices and Integrated Technology, Institute of Microelectronics of Chinese Academy of Sciences, the Spanish Ministry of Science and Technology under contract TEC2012-32305 (partially funded by the EU FEDER program), and the DURSI of the Generalitat de Catalunya under contract 2014SGR384.

Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.

Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
Key Laboratory of Microelectronics Devices and Integrated Technology, Institute of Microelectronics of Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing, 100029, China
(2)
Jiangsu National Synergetic Innovation Center for Advanced Materials (SICAM), Nanjing, 210023, China
(3)
Departament d’Enginyeria Electrònica, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona, Bellaterra, 08193, Spain

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© The Author(s). 2016

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