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Red Light-Emitting Diodes with All-Inorganic CsPbI3/TOPO Composite Nanowires Color Conversion Films
Nanoscale Research Letters volume 15, Article number: 216 (2020)
This work presents a method for obtaining a color-converted red light source through a combination of a blue GaN light-emitting diode and a red fluorescent color conversion film of a perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite. High-quality CsPbI3 quantum dots (QDs) were prepared using the hot-injection method. The colloidal QD solutions were mixed with different ratios of trioctylphosphine oxide (TOPO) to form nanowires. The color conversion films prepared by the mixed ultraviolet resin and colloidal solutions were coated on blue LEDs. The optical and electrical properties of the devices were measured and analyzed at an injection current of 50 mA; it was observed that the strongest red light intensity was 93.1 cd/m2 and the external quantum efficiency was 5.7% at a wavelength of approximately 708 nm when CsPbI3/TOPO was 1:0.35.
Numerous types of quantum dots (QDs), including CdSe QDs , carbon QDs , InP QDs , CuInS2 QDs , CdTe QDs , and perovskite QDs [6, 7], were widely studied to be involved in the main mechanism that underlies the observed phenomenon. QDs have been utilized in the field of light-emitting diodes (LEDs) [8, 9], solar cells [10, 11], photodetectors [12, 13], and bio-markers [14, 15] and have been adopted to construct sensors to detect biologically interesting molecules . In particular, a perovskite material was the most popular potential materials in recent years, and enormous progress and applications have been made in this direction [17,18,19,20,21,22,23]. They can be synthesized to have various dimensional morphologies, including three-dimensional (3D) morphologies such as thin film and bulk single crystal, two-dimensional (2D) morphologies such as nanoplates and nanosheets, one-dimensional (1D) such as nanowires and nanorods, and zero-dimensional (0D) morphologies such as QDs and nanoparticle structures. All-inorganic perovskite QDs (CsPbX3, X = Cl, Br, I) have excellent optical properties such as a high absorption coefficient, a narrow half-peak width of 20–40 nm, a quantum yield of up to 90%, and higher stability than hybrid organic–inorganic perovskite QDs [such as MAPbX3 and FAPbX3 (X = Cl, Br, I)] [24,25,26,27]. The synthesis method is simple and low cost and is expected to replace traditional fluorescent materials. Moreover, by adjusting the ratio of halogen element X (X = Cl, Br, I), we can adjust the emission wavelength of perovskite CsPbX3 QDs from 380 to 780 nm and can achieve an all-visible light region [28,29,30]. The integration of perovskite QDs into LEDs can achieve a breakthrough of more than 110% of the NTSC color gamut and a better color rendering performance [23, 31,32,33,34]. This showed that CsPbI3 QD has considerable potential to become a candidate material for red phosphor. In contrast, cadmium-containing QDs were highly toxic. After they were prepared into various types of application-end products, the environmental damage was considerable. Considering environmental protection issues, the development of cadmium-free QD materials is necessary, but the efficiency of cadmium-free materials is poor, the full width at half maximum (FWHM) is wide, the improvement in efficiency and the control of FWHM are the focus of the development of cadmium-free QDs, and the instability of perovskite-based devices still hinders their entry to the commercial market . As far as we know, there have been few reports on the use of CsPbI3 QDs as red phosphor to manufacture red LEDs, most of which include the addition of the halogen element Br to form CsPbBrxI3−x QDs [36,37,38].
Trioctylphosphine oxide (TOPO), a highly branched capping ligand with a strong steric effect, is commonly used as a capping ligand for conventional II–VI, III–V, and IV–VI QDs [39,40,41]. Because of the highly branched molecular structure and the relatively strong coordination ability of the P=O group, TOPO species can cooperate with the surface of the obtained QDs through a certain scheme, thereby providing a more complete surface passivation for the QDs [42,43,44]. Zhang and co-workers successfully synthesized the monodisperse TOPO-capped CsPbX3 QDs with excellent stability against an ethanol solvent attack by introducing TOPO in the Pb precursor with an oleic acid (OA) and oleylamine (OAm) system . Zhang et al.  performed a novel synthesis of CsPbxMn1−xCl3 QDs by using TOPO and a Mn organometallic complex as the Mn reaction precursor, which exhibited PLQYs as high as 63% and excellent dispersibility and stability. Herein, we present a hot-injection method to synthesize CsPbI3 QDs and then prepare a perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite with high PL intensity by introducing TOPO into the CsPbI3 QD solution. We found that the CsPbI3/TOPO composite could form CsPbI3 nanowires and QDs, as well as show excellent material and optical characteristics. Then, the CsPbI3/TOPO composite was uniformly mixed with UV resin to prepare a color conversion fluorescent film, and a color-converted pure red LED was obtained by exciting the blue GaN-based LED chip.
Cesium carbonate (Cs2CO3, 99.998%) and lead (II) iodide (PbI2, 99.999%) were purchased from Alfa Aesar. 1-octadecene (ODE, 90%), oleic acid (OA, 90%), oleylamine (OAM, 90%), and trioctylphosphine oxide (TOPO, 99%) were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich. Ethyl acetate (EA), n-hexane, and acetone were purchased from Echo Chemical. Ultraviolet (UV) resin (U-76063S-A) was purchased from Synergy Innovation.
Perovskite CsPbI3 QDs were prepared by using the hot-injection and ice water bath methods, as presented in Fig. 1. Firstly, 81.4 mg of Cs2CO3 and 0.25 mL of OA were added to a glass vial containing 3 mL of ODE, and the mixture was placed on a 200 °C hot plate and stirred magnetically for 0.5 h until completely dissolved to form an optically clear Cs-oleate precursor solution. Then, PbI2 (200 mg), OA (1 mL), and OAm (1 mL) were added to a glass bottle containing ODE (10 mL), and the mixture was placed in a 140 °C heating bag and stirred for 0.5 h until the PbI2 salt had completely dissolved. Thereafter, the heating temperature was increased to 160 °C and stirred for 5 min, followed by quickly injecting 0.8 mL of the Cs-oleate precursor solution by using a micro-dropper. After 10 s, the CsPbI3 crude solution was placed in an ice water bath for 40 s to immediately stop the reaction and was cooled to room temperature. To wash the CsPbI3 QDs, the crude solution was precipitated by using the EA washing solvent in a volume ratio of 1:4 via centrifugation with 6000 rpm for 15 min and finally dispersed in 1 mL of n-hexane under ultrasonication for further use. All the synthesis and washing occurred under ambient atmospheric conditions.
Furthermore, 20 mg of TOPO powders was added into 1 mL of hexane and at room temperature while stirring at 600 rpm until the powders were completely dissolved. Subsequently, the perovskite CsPbI3 QD solution was added to the TOPO/hexane system with different volume ratios (volume ratios 1:0.15, 1:0.35, and 1:0.60 of CsPbI3 QDs and TOPO) while stirring for 1 min at room temperature to obtain the CsPbI3/TOPO composites.
The different ratios of CsPbI3/TOPO composites were mixed with the UV resin (volume ratio 1:2 of CsPbI3/TOPO composite and UV resin). Then, the resulting mixture was vacuumed for 0.5 h to remove the bubbles. The different ratios of CsPbI3/TOPO–UV resins were obtained. The blue GaN-based LED chip (1 mm × 1 mm) with an emission wavelength of 455 nm was mounted in a groove with a diameter of approximately 7 mm. Thereafter, these mixtures were coated/filled onto glass substrates and blue LED chips and baked at 40 °C for 3 min and then cured using a 365 nm UV lamp for 60 s in the glove box to form color conversion films and color-converted red LEDs, as shown in Fig. 2.
For the characterization, the crystal phases, absorption spectrum, photoluminescence (PL) spectra, and PL quantum yield (PLQY) of CsPbI3 QDs and CsPbI3/TOPO composites were obtained using field-emission scanning electron microscope (FESEM) (ZEISS Sigma, ZEISS, Munich, Germany), high-resolution transmission electron microscopy (HRTEM) (JEM-2100F, JEOL, Tokyo, Japan), X-ray diffraction (XRD) with CuKα radiation (X’Pert PRO MRD, PANalytical, Almelo, The Netherlands), UV–Vis spectrophotometer (Thermo Scientific™ Evolution 220, Thermo Fisher Scientific, Taiwan), fluorescence spectrophotometer (F-7000, Hitachi, Tokyo, Japan), and a FluoroMax spectrofluorometer with an integrating sphere fiber coupled to a fluorometer (Horiba Jobin Yvon, Longjumeau, France). The current–voltage (I–V), luminance, external quantum efficiency (EQE) characteristics, and electroluminescence (EL) spectra of perovskite color-converted red LEDs were measured by a Keithley 2400 source meter and a Spectrascan® spectroradiometer PR-670 (Photo Research Inc., Syracuse, NY, USA) at room temperature.
Results and Discussion
The crystal structures of the obtained CsPbI3/TOPO composite films with different ratios were characterized by using XRD, as shown in Fig. 3. The addition of TOPO did not change the microscopic reorganization of CsPbI3 QDs, and the QDs were located at approximately 14.95° and 29.1°, corresponding to the (100) and (200) crystal planes of the CsPbI3 cubic lattice structure, respectively. Moreover, no crystal binding or by-products appeared with other small crystal diffraction peaks. When the CsPbI3/TOPO ratio was 1:0.35, the diffraction peak of the perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite film in the XRD pattern was stronger and sharper than that of the other CsPbI3/TOPO ratios; meanwhile, the (111), (210), and (211) crystal planes of other cubic lattice structures appeared, which confirmed that the perovskite composite prepared with this parameter had better crystallinity [47, 48]. In contrast, excessive TOPO (CsPbI3/TOPO = 1:0.60) led to a decrease in perovskite crystallinity, which could be attributed to the excessive amount of TOPO that caused the CsPbI3 QDs to produce more nanowire-like structures, resulting in a decrease in film compactness.
Figure 4 shows the film formation SEM images of CsPbI3/TOPO composite films with different ratios coated on the glass substrates. Figure 4a shows the morphology of the CsPbI3 QD film without TOPO, which was formed by the aggregation of discontinuous, large grains and QDs. After the addition of different ratios of TOPO, surprisingly, the nanowires of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite films with diameters of 50–160 nm and lengths up to several microns, as well as QDs adhered to the nanowires, were observed (Fig. 4b–d). In addition, when the amount of TOPO increased, most of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite materials formed thicker nanowires and the QD grain size increased, resulting in reduced film coverage and poor quality.
According to the XRD and SEM results, nanowires and QDs can be obtained by adding TOPO to the CsPbI3 QD solution. We chose to have better CsPbI3/TOPO composite (CsPbI3/TOPO = 1:0.35) quality and analyze its nanowires and QDs by using HRTEM. The HRTEM images of the perovskite CsPbI3 QDs and the CsPbI3/TOPO composite (CsPbI3/TOPO = 1:0.35) solutions are displayed in Fig. 5a, b. Figure 5a clearly shows that TOPO-free CsPbI3 had a cubic shape and uniformly arranged QDs and was measured to have a narrow size distribution in the range of 7–12 nm. CsPbI3 nanowires and QDs were obtained when the ratio was CsPbI3/TOPO = 1:0.35, as shown in Fig. 5b. The nanowires of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite were in a broad diameter range of 7–14 nm with a length range of 50–170 nm, and the particle size range of QDs was 5–8 nm (Fig. 5c). We attributed the formation of the nanowire-type structure to the coordination bonds between the O-donor base in TOPO (Lewis base) and the perovskite QDs. It was attributed to the fact that the Pb in the CsPbI3 was a Lewis acid and TOPO was a Lewis base. In the Lewis acid–base interactions, a base was defined as the electron donors and an acid was defined as the electron acceptors. A Lewis acid–base reaction occurred when a base donated a pair of electrons to an acid, which formed a Lewis acid–base adduct, a compound that contained a coordinate covalent bond between the Lewis acid and the Lewis base [30, 47]. An energy-dispersive X-ray (EDX) analysis was performed to check the composition and the stoichiometric ratio of the nanowires in the CsPbI3/TOPO composite, and the result is shown in Fig. 5d. There were no impurity element-related peaks in the EDX spectrum, which confirmed the XRD result of the pure phase formation. The observed constituent elements and atomic ratios were proved to be CsPbI3. In addition, we found that the size of the nanowires and QDs as observed by TEM was different from that obtained from the SEM analysis, which might be attributed to the aggregation phenomenon caused by the solution after spin coating.
Figure 6 compares the effects of different TOPO ratios on the UV–Vis absorption and PL spectra of the perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite films, where the absorption peak was at approximately 700 nm, while the PL peak was located at approximately 692 nm. Table 1 shows the optical properties of CsPbI3 QDs and CsPbI3/TOPO composite films. Figure 6a shows that the TOPO treatment caused a slight shift in absorption; it was observed that the absorption of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite film enhanced slightly as the TOPO content increased. However, the absorption slightly declined when the ratio of CsPbI3/TOPO exceeded 1:0.35. In the visible-light region (470–800 nm), the absorbance of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite film prepared with the CsPbI3/TOPO ratio of 1:0.35 increased, indicating improved crystallinity. Figure 6b shows the observation that the PL intensity of all perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite films added with TOPO was higher than that of the CsPbI3 QD film without TOPO. When UV light was irradiated on the perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite films, the films absorbed the photons and caused the electrons in the valence band to jump to the conduction band. The photons in the conduction band transitioned back to the valence band for emission or to fall into the traps in the film to be quenched. Therefore, when the perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite films had high quality and relatively few traps or defects, the fluorescent signal was stronger. When the CsPbI3/TOPO ratio was 1:0.35, the PL intensity was the strongest with a high PLQY of 47.2% and a narrow FWHM of approximately 36.4 nm, which implied that the perovskite CsPbI3/TOPO composite film prepared in this ratio was of high quality.
As presented in Fig. 7a, the I–V curves of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite-converted red LEDs with different ratios were almost the same, confirming that the coating QDs had nearly no influence on the LED circuit. The luminance–current (L–I) and EQE–current (EQE–I) characteristics for all the LED devices are shown in Fig. 7b, c, and the optoelectronic characteristics of the devices are summarized in Table 2. We found that the maximum brightness and EQE values of the devices increased first and then slightly declined with a continuous increase in the TOPO content of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite. The performances of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite-converted red LEDs could be optimized by altering the TOPO amount, and the optimized ratio of CsPbI3/TOPO was 1:0.35. The optimized CsPbI3/TOPO composite-converted red LED device exhibited a turn-on voltage of 2.65 V (@20 mA) and maximum brightness and EQE values of 93.1 cd/m2 and 5.7%, respectively, which were significantly better than those of the other devices. In contrast, the maximum brightness and EQE values of the other CsPbI3/TOPO ratios (1:0, 1:0.15, and 1:0.60) were 57.1, 66.5, and 44.8 cd/m2, as well as 3.0%, 4.0%, and 2.4%, respectively. However, the surface defects caused by the CsPbI3/TOPO composite films treated with excessive TOPO content reduced the ability of fluorescence conversion, resulting in a significant decrease in both luminance and EQE. This result was inferred from the SEM observation that excessive TOPO content led to a decrease in the film coverage and quality. The emission spectra of all the CsPbI3/TOPO composite-converted red LEDs with different ratios under a driving current of 50 mA are shown in Fig. 7d, which illustrates that all the color-converted devices had a major EL peak at 708 nm with a FWHM of approximately 34 nm.
We found that the luminance of a CsPbI3/TOPO composite-converted red LED dropped by only 31.42%, whereas it dropped by up to 75.68% for a CsPbI3-converted red LED, as shown in Fig. 8. The luminance of a CsPbI3-converted red LED showed a rapid linear decrease with an increase in the stored time, while a CsPbI3/TOPO-converted red LED showed that ∼ 85% of the initial value was maintained even within the first four days. Thus, we concluded that a CsPbI3/TOPO-converted red LED not only had more luminance than the CsPbI3-converted design but also improved stability. Although a CsPbI3/TOPO composite material is proposed to incorporate TOPO to improve the quality of the quantum-sized composite material, the stability of the composite material still needs to be improved to meet the practical application standards in future work.
In conclusion, we presented a simple method to prepare all-inorganic perovskite CsPbI3 QDs under ambient atmosphere and then combined a TOPO solution to obtain the CsPbI3/TOPO composite including QDs and NWs. The TEM image was obtained; it revealed that the perovskite CsPbI3 gradually changed from a QD type to a nanowire type with an increase in the amount of TOPO. The PL spectra were examined. They revealed that the PL intensity of CsPbI3/TOPO composites increased with increasing TOPO; the PLQY of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite also improved as compared to that of the TOPO-free CsPbI3 QDs. Finally, it was applied in a color conversion device using the UV resin; it could be easily made into a quantum composite thin film and affected by water and oxygen, thereby extending the lifetime of the CsPbI3/TOPO composite in the atmospheric environment.
Availability of Data and Materials
All the data are fully available without restrictions.
- CsPbI3 :
Cesium lead tri-iodide
- Cs2CO3 :
- PbI2 :
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This work was supported by the Ministry of Science and Technology (Taiwan) under Contract Nos. 108-2221-E-027-093, 108-2221-E-131-009-MY2, and 109-2218-E-027-003-MY2.
This work was supported by the Ministry of Science and Technology (Taiwan) under Contract Nos. 108-2221-E-027-093, 108-2221-E-131-009-MY2, and 109-2218-E-027-003-MY2.
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Chen, LC., Chang, YT., Tien, CH. et al. Red Light-Emitting Diodes with All-Inorganic CsPbI3/TOPO Composite Nanowires Color Conversion Films. Nanoscale Res Lett 15, 216 (2020). https://doi.org/10.1186/s11671-020-03430-w
- Perovskite quantum dot
- Color conversion film
- Trioctylphosphine oxide