Papers by Author: Jung Min Kim

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Authors: Jung Min Kim, Hyun Jung Her, J.H. Yoon, Jae Wan Kim, Y.J. Choi, C.J. Kang, D. Jeon, Yong Sang Kim
Abstract: We investigated the characteristics of pentacene thin films of different materials for gate insulators using atomic force microscope (AFM) and x-ray diffraction (XRD). The pentacene thin films are fabricated by evaporation on different polymer substrates. We used HMDS (Hexa Methyl Di Silazane), PVA (Poly Vinyl Alcohol) and PMMA (Poly Methyl Meth Acrylate) for the polymer substrates, on which pentacene is deposited at various substrate temperatures. The case of pentacene deposited on the PMMA has the largest grain size and least trap concentration. We also fabricated pentacene TFTs with the PMMA gate insulator. Pentacene TFTs with PMMA gate insulator, shows high field-effect mobility (uFET= 0.03 cm2/Vs) and large on/off current ratio (>105) and small threshold voltage (Vth= -6 V).
Authors: Jung Min Kim, Hyun Jung Her, Jeong Min Son, Y. Khang, Eun Hye Lee, Yong Sang Kim, Y.J. Choi, C.J. Kang
Abstract: Scanning probe microscope (SPM) with a conducting tip was used to electrically probe silicon nanocrystals (Si NCs) embedded in a SiO2 layer. The Si NCs were generated by the laser ablation method with compressed Si powder followed by a sharpening oxidation. The size of Si NCs is in the range of 10-50 nm, and the density is around 1011 /cm2. Using a conducting tip, the charge was injected directly into each Si NC, and the image contrast change and dC/dV curve shift caused by the trapped charges were monitored. The results were compared with those of the conventional MOS capacitor.
Authors: Hyun Jung Her, Jung Min Kim, Yun Soo Lim, Jae Wan Kim, Y.J. Choi, C.J. Kang, Yong Sang Kim
Abstract: We produced highly uniform nanoporous thin films of the dense array of titania (TiO2) pores of 70~80 nm in diameter with nanoimprinting method. Titania in HCl and 2-propanol solution was coated on an indium tin oxide (ITO) surface and embossed with an array of PMMA nanopoles which was produced using a nanoporous alumina (Al2O3) template. Two-step anodization was introduced to produce highly uniform and dense nanopores on the aluminum surface. The polymethyl methacrylate (PMMA) was poured onto and infiltrated into the nanoporous alumina surface which was heated at 150 oC. The alumina nanopores and aluminum plate were removed by wet-etching leaving an array of PMMA nanopoles. These highly uniform nanostructured titania films will be very useful for photovoltaic and photocatalytic applications where nanostructuring of surface with controlled dimensions are essential.
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