Skip to main content

Near-Infrared Photoelectric Properties of Multilayer Bi2O2Se Nanofilms


The near-infrared (NIR) photoelectric properties of multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms were systematically studied in this paper. Multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms demonstrate a sensitive photo response to NIR, including a high photoresponsivity (~ 101 A/W), a quick response time (~ 30 ms), a high external quantum efficiency (~ 20,300%), and a high detection rate (1.9 × 1010 Jones). These results show that the device based on multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms might have great potentials for future applications in ultrafast, highly sensitive NIR optoelectronic devices.


Infrared (IR) photodetectors have been widely investigated and studied since their delicate applications in military, commercial, public, and academic domains [1,2,3]. In the past decade, two-dimensional (2D) materials, for example, graphene, transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs), and black phosphorus, have grown as promising candidates with great potential for infrared applications [4,5,6,7,8,9]. Due to the intriguing properties of 2D materials, including the ultrathin thickness, highly mechanical flexibility, suitable and tunable band gap, ultrafast optoelectronic characteristics, and easily tailored van der Waals heterostructures, 2D layered materials have been considered the competitive IR media for next-generation photodetectors [10,11,12].

Very recently, layered bismuth oxyselenide (Bi2O2Se) was discovered as a promising 2D semiconductor with high electron mobility, ultrafast photoresponse, excellent environmental stability, and easy-accessibility to large production via a facile chemical vapor deposition (CVD) method, making it attractive for electronic and optoelectronic applications [7, 8, 13,14,15]. Previously, He Jun et al. [7] and Peng Hailin et al. [8] successively reported that Bi2O2Se owned excellent photoelectric properties to near-infrared (NIR). However, they mainly concerned about thin-layer Bi2O2Se (thickness ~ 7 nm). Prior studies with respect to other 2D materials, such as MoS2 [16] and MoSe2 [17, 18], showed multilayer nanoflakes also owned an extraordinary photoelectric performance compared with monolayer or thin-layer. In fact, multilayer Bi2O2Se may be more attractive than thin-layer Bi2O2Se for FET applications in the thin-film transistor (TFT) configuration [16, 19]. For example, the density of states in multilayer Bi2O2Se is much higher than that in thin-layer Bi2O2Se, which can produce considerably high drive currents in the ballistic limit [13, 14]. In long-channel TFTs, multiple conducting channels can be created by field-effects in multilayer Bi2O2Se, which can boost the current drive of TFTs, similar to silicon-on-insulator MOSFETs [19]. Moreover, multilayer Bi2O2Se offers a wider spectral response than thin-layer Bi2O2Se, due to its narrower bandgap, which can be advantageous in a variety of photodetector applications [20]. Yet, multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetectors have not been extensively studied for use in electronics or optoelectronics.

Therefore, the NIR photoelectric properties of multilayer Bi2O2Se (thickness ~ 30 nm) were systematically studied in this paper. Multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector demonstrates an ultra-sensitive photoresponse from 850 to 1550 nm with a good reproducibility at room temperature. Its photoresponsivity reaches 101 A/W at 1000 nm, along with a fast rise time and a decay time of 30 ms and 60 ms, respectively. Compared with thin-layer Bi2O2Se, multilayer Bi2O2Se has higher photoresponsivity and external quantum efficiency, while still keeps a relatively fast response time and a high detection rate. In addition, the photocurrent exhibits a linear dependence on the incident power, offering a good tune ability for multi-purpose applications. These results offer the opportunities for developing the next generation of ultra-sensitive high-performance NIR room-temperature photodetectors.


Growth and Characterization of Bi2O2Se

The Bi2O2Se nanofilms were synthesized via a chemical vapor deposition (CVD) method. Bi2O3 and Bi2Se3 (Alfa Aesar) were located at the center of the horizontal tubular furnace (Lindberg/Blue M), and the mica substrates (Tiancheng Fluorphlogopite Mica Company Ltd., China) were placed downstream as substrates. The furnace was firstly heated to 640 °C with elevation rate of 30 °C min−1 and kept for 60 min with an argon gas flow. Finally the furnace was cooled down to room temperature naturally. The synthesized samples were characterized by optic microscope (Olympus BX51), Raman spectrum (WiTec 300R), atomic force microscope (semi-contact mode, NT-MDT company) scanning electron microscope (FEI company). Here, 10-nm aluminum was firstly thermal evaporated to avoid charge effect of mica substrate before SEM characterization.

Device Fabrication

The photodetector based on multilayer Bi2O2Se was fabricated by a standard micro-nano technology. The source and drain contacts were defined by e-beam lithography and followed by depositing a 5 nm Cr/50 nm Au metal stack applying e-beam evaporation. Note that, in order to prevent the charge accumulation on mica substrate during EBL process, conductive polymer photoresist (SX AR-PC-5000) was spin coated on mica prior to the EBL process. Finally, the device was bonded on the chip carrier for further photoelectric measurement.

Performance Measurement

The photocurrent measurements were performed by a homemade xenon lamp (light source: BETICAL HDL-II) photo-detection platform. In the measurement, Keithley 2450 was used to supply the source–drain bias. By switching on/off the light, the drain currents at on/off states were collected. The photoelectric response of the device at different wavelengths (850–1550 nm) could be obtained by substituting different filters.

Results and Discussion

As Fig. 1a illustrates, layered Bi2O2Se shows a tetragonal structure with I4/mmm space group, and consists of planar covalently bonded oxide layers (Bi2O2) sandwiched by Se square arrays with relatively weak electrostatic interactions [21]. This kind of structure is similar to mica. Hence, two-dimensional Bi2O2Se nanofilms are all synthesized on the mica substrate by chemical vapor deposition (CVD) method so far [7, 14, 15]. Figure 1b illustrates a large areal optical view of as-grown multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms on mica. It is clearly seen that the nanofilms are uniform and almost present rectangular shapes. An atomic force microscope (AFM) images of Bi2O2Se nanofilms in our experiment are shown in Fig. 1c. According to the theoretical thickness of monolayer (≈ 0.61 nm) [14, 15], 30 nm (Fig. 1d) equals the thickness of around 49 layers. Figure 1e shows the XRD patterns of Bi2O2Se nanofilms. Discernable peaks are all attributed to (00l) diffraction planes of Bi2O2Se (the crystalline orientation is along c-axis), consistent with the previous studies [14]. The characteristic A1g peak of Bi2O2Se can be found at ≈ 159.1 cm−1 in the Raman spectrum (Fig. 1f), which is in good consistency with the prior reports [22]. Figure 1g shows the typical I-V curve of Bi2O2Se device. Excellent linear I-V curve indicates the Ohmic contacts are formed. Besides, 2D Bi2O2Se-based photodetector demonstrates an excellent environmental stability, which is a key metric for future practical applications [14, 15]. From Fig. 1h, the measured length and width of the device is 29 μm and 91 μm, respectively.

Fig. 1
figure 1

Characterization of layered Bi2O2Se nanofilms. a Schematic of layered Bi2O2Se crystal structure. Orange ball: Bi. Red ball: O. Yellow ball: Se. b Typical optical image of as-grown Bi2O2Se nanofilms on mica. c AFM image of multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms. d Corresponding height information. The thickness is ~ 30 nm. e XRD patterns. f Raman spectrum excited using a laser of 532 nm. g Output characteristics of multilayer Bi2O2Se device, showing an excellent environmental stability even exposed to air for 3 months. The inset shows the optic image of the device. h SEM image of multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms, showing the nanostructure information of this material. The inset is a magnified SEM image

As Fig. 2a shows, the photoelectric response of multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector to NIR was deliberately measured. Here, we mainly discuss the performance of the device in the telecommunication band (1550 nm), which is widely applied in military, commercial, public, and academic domains. It can be seen from Fig. 2b that IDS obviously grows as the light intensity increases. Moreover, the I-V curve of the device under illumination does not demonstrate apparent open circuit voltage and short circuit current. This fact indicates that the Schottky barrier formed between the electrode and the material does not play a pivotal role in the transport characteristic of the device. Therefore, the photoelectric response of the material should mainly come from the photoconductive effect [10].

Fig. 2
figure 2

Photoelectric response to telecommunication band (wavelength 1550 nm) of multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector. a Schematic 3D view of Bi2O2Se-based photodetector under illumination. b I-V curves of Bi2O2Se-based photodetector under different light intensities. c Time-dependent photoresponse behaviors of Bi2O2Se device under 1550-nm light illumination (P = 0.26 uW). The inset shows an ultrafast photo response of the device. d Photocurrent and photoresponsivity of Bi2O2Se-based photodetector under different light intensities

To evaluate the performance of the photodetectors, photoresponsivity (R), external quantum efficiency (η), and detectivity (D*) are critical parameters which can be calculated by the following formula [10, 17]:

$$ R={I}_{ph}/ PS $$
$$ \eta \left(\lambda \right)={R}_{\lambda } hc/ q\lambda $$
$$ {D}^{\ast }={I}_{ph}/P{\left(2 qS{I}_d\right)}^{1/2} $$

where Iph is photocurrent (the difference of the drain current between illuminated (Ii) and dark (Id) states), P is the light intensity, S is the effective area, h is the Planck’s constant, c is the light velocity, λ is the light wavelength, and q the electronic charge. Here, we assume that the dark current is the major contributor to the shot noise, thus deduce to the equation (3) [7]. This simplification has been used to evaluate the photoresponse of 2D layered materials, like graphene [23] and WSe2 [24].

As can be seen from Fig. 2c, the device has a very stable and repeatable photoresponse to 1550 nm light after several cycles. Its response time is extremely fast and could reach 30 ms in rise and 60 ms in decay, respectively. This is due to the fact that as-grown ultrathin Bi2O2Se nanofilms have no surface trap states and shallow defect energy levels. Finally, as shown in Fig. 2d, Iph increases monotonically with P increasing, following a relationship I~Pα. Here, α is deduced to be 0.99 for Bi2O2Se by fitting the experimental data, suggesting that the photocurrent is mainly determined by the amounts of absorbed photon [7]. The photoresponsivity of multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetectors is around 68 A/W, which exhibits an extremely high performance as a photodetector.

Next, the photoelectric response performance of multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector to the NIR wavelengths (850–1550 nm) was systematically studied. According to the calculation by stated formulas (1)–(3), the photoresponsivity, external quantum efficiency and detectivity are demonstrated in Fig. 3. It can be found that the device has a very high photoresponsivity to the NIR band, which reaches 101A/W (900 nm). In addition, multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector owns an ultrahigh η, which exceeds 20,000% at 850 nm, indicating its excellent photoelectric conversion capability. Its detection rate can reach 1.9 × 1010 at 900 nm, showing a perfect signal-to-noise ratio as a photodetector. In our measurement, the dark current of the device always maintains at a relatively stable value (0.5 μA). Therefore, the trend of D* (as a function of incident wavelength) is similar to the trend of R. Obviously, compared with thin-layer Bi2O2Se reported by Ref. [7] and Ref. [8], multilayer Bi2O2Se has higher photoelectric responsivity and external quantum efficiency (source-drain bias voltage, 1 V, which is the same as Ref. [7] and Ref. [8]), while still keeps a relatively fast response time and high detection rate. Noticeably, Ref. [8] only reported the intrinsic response time (1 ps) of material by pump–probe technique but with no device response time of Bi2O2Se photodetectors [8].

Fig. 3
figure 3

NIR photoelectric performance of multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector. a Photoresponsivity, b external quantum efficiency, and c detectivity as a function of NIR wavelengths

In general, 2D layered materials have not yet shown such high sensitivity in NIR detection range. For example, transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs) usually have too large band gaps to detect IR light [17], while for graphene, it shows high-speed photoresponse but very low intrinsic sensitivity less than tens of mA/W [25]. Although the photoresponsivity can be improved by fabricating atomically heterostructures [26,27,28], it still does not perform perfectly in the NIR detection. Compared with other 2D materials (Table 1), multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector shows a more excellent photoelectric performance, especially a high R and a high η. Noticeably, if the chemical etch was applied to optimize the geometry of multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms [15], the performance of the device may be further enhanced.

Table 1 Comparison of the performance of different room temperature NIR photodetectors. W represents response wavelength, R represents the photoresponsivity, η represents the external quantum efficiency, D* represents detectivity, and t represents response time

The photo-response physical process of Bi2O2Se-based photodetectors can be explained by a simple energy band diagram (Fig. 4a). With no illumination and without applying drain bias, the device is in its equilibrium state and with no current flow in the channel. Illuminating the device with NIR light will result in light absorption and excitation of electron-hole pairs, which can be extracted by applying a drain-source bias [29,30,31]. Since the Schottky barrier in Bi2O2Se-metal contact is very low, the photo-generated charge carriers could easily pass the barrier [16,17,18]. Therefore, multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector exhibited an excellent photoelectric performance.

Fig. 4
figure 4

Physical mechanism of multilayer Bi2O2Se–based photodetector. a The behavior of photo-generated charge carriers of multilayer Bi2O2Se-based photodetector. Here, EF is the Fermi level energy, EC is the minimum conduction band, EV is the maximum valence band. b The recombination process (“on” state to “off state”) of Bi2O2Se-based photodetector. Here, CB is conduction band, CV is valence band, Evac is vacuum energy, EA is electronic affinity

Importantly, the mechanism of enhanced photoelectric performance should be discussed. Theoretically, the optical adsorption of multilayer Bi2O2Se is higher than that in thin-layer Bi2O2Se, which can induce higher photocurrents Iph [14, 20]. The incident power P(x) as a function of distance x could be expressed as P(x) = Pin·e−α·x, where α is the absorption coefficient of the Bi2O2Se nanofilms at the incident photon energy. The amount of power absorbed by a slab of Bi2O2Se with thicknessΔx at a distance x from the surface is dRa = − (dP/dx)·Δx. Then, the total power absorbed by the Bi2O2Se film of thickness d is Ra = Pin·(1 − e−α·d). For α·d << 1, the absorbed power can be written as Ra = Pin·α·d [16, 19]. Here, the thickness d of in our experiment is 5 times and 3 times of Ref. [7] and Ref. [8], respectively. As a matter of fact, multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms in our work would have a better R. However, though with the increase of optical adsorption, multilayer Bi2O2Se have some drawbacks, such as a higher density of states (DOS), thus causing more mid-gap states compared with monolayer (or thin-layer) [13, 14]. As Fig. 4b shows, when the device turns from “on state” to “off state,” the excited electrons in higher bands of multilayer Bi2O2Se will firstly transit to the mid-gap states, and then return to ground band [16, 17, 19]. In other words, the carrier lifetime τ will inevitably incline. The same situation will emerge when the device turns from “off state” to “on state.” Interestingly, compared with previous work, multilayer Bi2O2Se nanofilms still have a fast response time, which is satisfied in many applications [1,2,3]. This means the existence of mid-gap states may not be detrimental to the dynamic performance of Bi2O2Se nanofilms. Last, for greatly enhanced η, two main reasons play pivotal roles. Firstly, the increased layers improve the absorbance of incident photons. In addition, the existence of mid-gap states allows for more transition channels for excited electrons. Thus, η increases significantly [16, 19].


In summary, we have presented the photoelectric properties of multilayer Bi2O2Se (thickness ~ 30 nm)–based photodetector. Multilayer Bi2O2Se demonstrates an ultra-sensitive photoresponse from 850 to 1550 nm with good reproducibility at room temperature, including a high photoresponsivity, a quick response time, a high external quantum efficiency, and a high detection rate. Results indicate that multilayer Bi2O2Se has a relatively better photoresponse than that of thin-layer.

Availability of Data and Materials

All data are fully available without restriction.







Thin-film transistor


Atomic force microscope


Scanning electron microscope


chemical vapor deposition


Transition metal dichalcogenides


  1. Lin K-T, Chen H-L, Lai Y-S et al (2014) Silicon-based broadband antenna for high responsivity and polarization-insensitive photodetection at telecommunication wavelengths [J]. Na Commun 5:3288

    Article  Google Scholar 

  2. Rogalski A (2011) Recent progress in infrared detector technologies [J]. Infrared Physics Technology 54:136–154

    Article  Google Scholar 

  3. Kuo C-H, Wu J-M, Lin S-J et al (2013) High sensitivity of middle-wavelength infrared photodetectors based on an individual InSb nanowire. Nanoscale Res Lett 8:327

    Article  Google Scholar 

  4. Chen X, Lu X, Deng B et al (2017) Widely tunable black phosphorus mid-infrared photodetector [J]. Nat Commun 8:1672

    Article  Google Scholar 

  5. Jiang T, Zang Y, Sun H et al (2017) Broadband high-responsivity photodetectors based on large-scale topological crystalline insulator SnTe ultrathin film grown by molecular beam epitaxy [J]. Adv Opt Mater 5:1600727

    Article  Google Scholar 

  6. Mueller T, Xia F, Avouris P (2010) Graphene photodetectors for high-speed optical communications [J]. Nat Photonics 4:297

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  7. Li J, Wang Z, Wen Y et al (2018) High-performance near-infrared photodetector based on ultrathin Bi2O2Se nanosheets. Adv Funct Mater 28:1706437

    Article  Google Scholar 

  8. Yin J, Tan Z, Hong H et al (2018) Ultrafast and highly sensitive infrared photodetectors based on two-dimensional oxyselenide crystals [J]. Na Commun 9:3311

    Article  Google Scholar 

  9. Luo S, Wang Y, Tong X et al (2015) Graphene-based optical modulators [J]. Nanoscale Res Lett 10:199

    Article  Google Scholar 

  10. Koppens F, Mueller T, Avouris P et al (2014) Photodetectors based on graphene, other two-dimensional materials and hybrid systems [J]. Nat Nanotechnol 9:780

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  11. Jiang T, Chen R, Zheng X et al (2018) Photo-induced excitonic structure renormalization and broadband absorption in monolayer tungsten disulphide [J]. Opt Express 26:859–869

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  12. Long M, Wang P, Fang H et al (2019) Progress, challenges, and opportunities for 2D material based photodetectors [J]. Adv Funct Mater 29:1803807

    Article  Google Scholar 

  13. Chen C, Wang M, Wu J et al (2018) Electronic structures and unusually robust bandgap in an ultrahigh-mobility layered oxide semiconductor, Bi2O2Se [J]. Sci Adv 4:eaat8355

    Article  Google Scholar 

  14. Wu J, Yuan H, Meng M et al (2017) High electron mobility and quantum oscillations in non-encapsulated ultrathin semiconducting Bi2O2Se [J]. Nat Nanotechnol 12:530

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  15. Wu J, Liu Y, Tan Z et al (2017) Chemical patterning of high-mobility semiconducting 2D Bi2O2Se crystals for integrated optoelectronic devices [J]. Adv Mater 29:1704060

    Article  Google Scholar 

  16. Choi W, Cho MY, Konar A et al (2012) High-detectivity multilayer MoS2 phototransistors with spectral response from ultraviolet to infrared [J]. Adv Mater 24:5832–5836

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  17. Hang Y, Li Q, Luo W et al (2016) Photo-electrical properties of trilayer MoSe2 nanoflakes [J]. Nano 11:1650082

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  18. Abderrahmane A, Ko P, Thu T et al (2014) High photosensitivity few-layered MoSe2 back-gated field-effect phototransistors [J]. Nanotechnology 25:365202

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  19. Kim S, Konar A, Hwang WS et al (2012) High-mobility and low-power thin-film transistors based on multilayer MoS2 crystals. Nat Commun 3:1011

    Article  Google Scholar 

  20. Tian X, Luo H, Wei R et al (2018) An ultrabroadband mid-infrared pulsed optical switch employing solution-processed bismuth oxyselenide. Adv Materi 30:1801021

    Article  Google Scholar 

  21. Cheng T, Tan C, Zhang S et al (2018) Raman spectra and strain effects in bismuth oxychalcogenides. J Phys Chem C 122(34):19970–19980

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  22. Fu Q, Zhu C, Zhao X et al (2018) Ultrasensitive 2D Bi2O2Se phototransistors on silicon substrates. Adv Mater 1804945

  23. Manga KK, Wang S, Jaiswal M et al (2010) High-gain graphene-titanium oxide photoconductor made from Inkjet Printable Ionic Solution. Adv Mater 22:5265–5270

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  24. Zhang W, Chiu M-H, Chen C-H et al (2014) Role of metal contacts in high-performance phototransistors based on WSe2 monolayers [J]. ACS Nano 8:8653–8661

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  25. Xia F, Mueller T, Lin Y-m et al (2009) Ultrafast graphene photodetector. Nat Nanotechnol 4:839

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  26. Chen Y, Wang X, Wu G et al (2018) High-performance photovoltaic detector based on MoTe2/MoS2 van der Waals heterostructure. Small 14:1703293

    Article  Google Scholar 

  27. Chitara B, Panchakarla L, Krupanidhi S et al (2011) Infrared photodetectors based on reduced graphene oxide and graphene nanoribbons. Advanced Materials 23:5419–5424

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  28. Ye L, Li H, Chen Z et al (2016) Near-infrared photodetector based on MoS2/black phosphorus heterojunction. Acs Photonics 3:692–699

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  29. Zhang X, Zhang R, Zheng X et al (2019) Interlayer difference of bilayer-stacked MoS2 structure: probing by photoluminescence and Raman spectroscopy. Nanomaterials 9:796

    Article  CAS  Google Scholar 

  30. Yang H, Qin S, Zheng X et al (2017) An Al2O3 gating substrate for the greater performance of field effect transistors based on two-dimensional materials. Nanomaterials 7:286

    Article  Google Scholar 

  31. Hao L, Liu Y, Han Z et al (2017) Large lateral photovoltaic effect in MoS2/GaAs heterojunction. Nanoscale Res Lett 12(1):562

    Article  Google Scholar 

Download references


We acknowledge Dr. C.W. Tan and Prof. H.L. Peng for providing the CVD synthesized Bi2O2Se samples.


This work was supported by National Natural Science Foundation (NSF) of China (Grant No. 11802339, 11805276, 61805282, 61801498, 11804387, 11404399, 11874423, 51701237); Scientific Researches Foundation of National University of Defense Technology (Grant No. ZK16-03-59, ZK18-01-03, ZK18-03-36, ZK18-03-22); NSF of Hunan province (Grants No. 2016JJ1021); Open Director Fund of State Key Laboratory of Pulsed Power Laser Technology (SKL2018ZR05); Open Research Fund of Hunan Provincial Key Laboratory of High Energy Technology (Grant No. GNJGJS03); Opening Foundation of State Key Laboratory of Laser Interaction with Matter (Grant No. SKLLIM1702); Youth talent lifting project (Grant No. 17-JCJQ-QT-004).

Author information

Authors and Affiliations



HY fabricated the device and wrote the manuscript. XMZ and XZZ carried out the Raman and AFM characterization. HY and YZH conducted the photo-electrical measurement. XY performed the XRD experiment. DSY designed the 3D schematic. WC, RYZ, YZ, GP, and CYD revised the manuscript. XAZ and SQQ supervised the whole work. All authors critically read and approved the final manuscript.

Corresponding authors

Correspondence to Xueao Zhang, Renyan Zhang or Chuyun Deng.

Ethics declarations

Competing Interests

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Additional information

Publisher’s Note

Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.

Rights and permissions

Open Access This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (, 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.

Reprints and Permissions

About this article

Verify currency and authenticity via CrossMark

Cite this article

Yang, H., Chen, W., Zheng, X. et al. Near-Infrared Photoelectric Properties of Multilayer Bi2O2Se Nanofilms. Nanoscale Res Lett 14, 371 (2019).

Download citation

  • Received:

  • Accepted:

  • Published:

  • DOI:


  • Bi2O2Se
  • Multilayer
  • Photodetector
  • Near-Infrared