Presentation Title

Morphology & Ferroelectric Properties of Organic Films

Faculty Mentor

Xiaoshan Xu

Start Date

18-11-2017 10:00 AM

End Date

18-11-2017 11:00 AM

Location

BSC-Ursa Minor 90

Session

Poster 1

Type of Presentation

Poster

Subject Area

engineering_computer_science

Abstract

Morphology & Ferroelectric Properties of Organic Films

Author: Luis E Martinez, California State University San Bernardino

Mentor: Xioshan Xu, Nebraska Center for Materials and Nanoscience, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

In this research study, a thin film of a ferroelectric material, croconic acid (C5O5H2), was grown using a high vacuum sputtering deposition system and afterwards investigated to obtain its properties in a real capacitor device structure. The organic material, croconic acid, was selected in order to ultimately establish organic ferroelectric devices through the fabrication of multilayer thin films with multiferroic properties. Organic materials are highly favorable due to their distinctive advantages over inorganics in terms of flexibility, cost efficiency, and sustainability. The potential of organic materials to become viable material alternatives to the inorganic counterparts hinges on the availability of strategies to fabricate thin films with defined structure and morphology on a large scale.

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Nov 18th, 10:00 AM Nov 18th, 11:00 AM

Morphology & Ferroelectric Properties of Organic Films

BSC-Ursa Minor 90

Morphology & Ferroelectric Properties of Organic Films

Author: Luis E Martinez, California State University San Bernardino

Mentor: Xioshan Xu, Nebraska Center for Materials and Nanoscience, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

In this research study, a thin film of a ferroelectric material, croconic acid (C5O5H2), was grown using a high vacuum sputtering deposition system and afterwards investigated to obtain its properties in a real capacitor device structure. The organic material, croconic acid, was selected in order to ultimately establish organic ferroelectric devices through the fabrication of multilayer thin films with multiferroic properties. Organic materials are highly favorable due to their distinctive advantages over inorganics in terms of flexibility, cost efficiency, and sustainability. The potential of organic materials to become viable material alternatives to the inorganic counterparts hinges on the availability of strategies to fabricate thin films with defined structure and morphology on a large scale.