学术报告
当前位置:首页 > 学院聚焦 > 学术报告
Light-matter Interactions in 2D Materials and Device
发布时间: 2019-04-28 16:40:18   作者:shuaidingqi   来源: 本站原创   浏览次数:

报告题目:Light-matter Interactions in 2D Materials and Device Applications

报  告  人:Qiaoliang Bao,Associate Professor(Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Monash University, Australia)

报告时间:2019年4月30日(星期二)上午9:30-11:30

报告地点:材料与能源学院(21教)105会议室

主办单位:材料与能源学院

 

报告人简介:

Dr. Qiaoliang Bao received his Bachelor (2000) and Master (2003) degree from School of Materials Science and Engineering, Wuhan University of Technology, and Ph. D degree from Department of Physics, Wuhan University (2007). From 2006 to 2008, he studied at Nanyang Technological University as a visiting student and research associate. From 2008 to 2012, he worked as a postdoctoral fellow in Graphene Research Centre, National University of Singapore (NUS). He obtained ARC Future Fellowship in 2016 and is now a tenured Associate Professor at Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Monash University, Australia. He is one of the 20 lead Chief Investigators of the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence in Future Low-Energy Electronics Technology (ARC COE FLEET). He has authored or co-authored more than 190 refereed journal articles with more than 20,000 total citations and an H-index of 60 (Google Scholar). Dr. Bao has >30 highly cited publications according to the latest data in Web of Science, and he is listed as 2018 Highly Cited (HiCi) researcher by Clarivate Analytics. His research involves the investigation of waveguide-coupled 2D semiconductors and polariton-coupled 2D materials and devices, focusing on the effect of confined-space light-matter interactions on the transport of electrons or other quasi-particles such as plasmon polariton, exciton polarition and phonon polariton. 

 

报告摘要:

Our research interests are mainly focused on the light-matter interactions in 2D materials in the forms of nonlinear light absorption, light modulation (amplitude, phase and polarisation), photo-electrical conversion, wave-guiding and polaritonic behaviours. This talk will give an overview of photonic and optoelectronic device applications based on these optical phenomena in 2D materials. Firstly, to overcome the limit light absorption in graphene and obtain large nonlinear optical modulation depth, we developed a serial of new saturable absorbers based on graphene heterostructures and other 2D materials, including graphene/Bi2Te3, black phosphorus and self-doped plasmonic 2D Cu3-xP nanosheets as well as 2D halide perovskite. Secondly, in order to fabricate improved graphene photodetectors working in different spectral ranges, we integrated graphene with other 2D materials with variant electronic structures, for example, graphene/perovskite for visible light detection, graphene/MoTe2 and graphene/Cu3-xP for near infrared light detection, and graphene-Bi2Te3 for broadband infrared light detection. By fine tuning or aligning the electronic structure, we are able to engineer the photo-gating effect and depletion width in 2D material heterostructures, such as graphene/WS2, MoS2/WS2 and WSe2/WS2 heterojunction, monolayer-bilayer WSe2 heterojunction and 2D perovskite p-n junction, so as to achieve higher quantum efficiency, photo-responsivity and large photo-active area. Lastly, the THz light modulations associated with plasmonic excitation in graphene/Bi2Te3, topological insulator Bi2Te3, graphene nanoribbon and 3D graphene were investigated using either spectroscopic or real space imaging techniques. We developed a surface plasmon resonance (SPR) sensor using antimonene materials, and found that such a sensor using new, more sensitive materials to look for key markers of disease in the body increased detection by up to 10,000 times. In particular, we update our recent progress on the observation of anisotropic and ultra-low-loss polariton propagation along the natural vdW material α-MoO3. We visualized and verified two new forms of phonon polaritons with elliptic and hyperbolic in-plane dispersion, which have been theoretically predicted but never experimentally observed in natural materials before. In summary, the advances of optical researches in 2D materials may pave the way for the next generation photonic and optoelectronic device applications.