Ghent University Academic Bibliography

Advanced

The optimization of Mn4+-doped persistent luminescent phosphors

Jiaren Du UGent, Olivier De Clercq UGent, Katleen Korthout UGent and Dirk Poelman UGent (2018)
abstract
Manganese, a non-rare earth element with a rich variety of oxidation states, is considered as a promising alternative for europium or chromium for the design of red to near-infrared persistent luminescent phosphors.[1] The Mn emission is dominantly determined by its valence, ion distribution and local coordinational environment. Mn4+ ions with 3d3 electron configuration can be stabilized and situated in octahedral symmetry environment of several hosts. Mn4+-doped phosphors usually exhibit both broadband excitation and sharp emission, and their optical properties are strongly influenced by the local crystal field.[1] Currently, it remains a challenge to achieve Mn4+-activated phosphors with long afterglow and strong luminescence intensity compared to traditional Cr3+-doped materials.[2] This problem can be caused by the difficulty to stabilize Mn4+ ions in the host. Three different classes of Mn4+-activated oxides (namely aluminates, germanates and titanates) are investigated and discussed. To introduce appropriate traps and optimize the optical properties, strategies such as compositional modification and codoping are adopted.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
conference (meetingAbstract)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
Phosphor, Mn4+, Persistent luminescence
conference name
4th International workshop on Persistent and Photostimulable Phosphors (4PPP)
conference location
Beijing, PR China
conference start
2018-04-04
conference end
2018-04-08
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
C3
additional info
oral presentation
id
8559181
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-8559181
date created
2018-04-16 14:51:13
date last changed
2018-04-23 08:22:39
@inproceedings{8559181,
  abstract     = {Manganese, a non-rare earth element with a rich variety of oxidation states, is considered as a promising alternative for europium or chromium for the design of red to near-infrared persistent luminescent phosphors.[1] The Mn emission is dominantly determined by its valence, ion distribution and local coordinational environment. Mn4+ ions with 3d3 electron configuration can be stabilized and situated in octahedral symmetry environment of several hosts. Mn4+-doped phosphors usually exhibit both broadband excitation and sharp emission, and their optical properties are strongly influenced by the local crystal field.[1] Currently, it remains a challenge to achieve Mn4+-activated phosphors with long afterglow and strong luminescence intensity compared to traditional Cr3+-doped materials.[2] This problem can be caused by the difficulty to stabilize Mn4+ ions in the host. Three different classes of Mn4+-activated oxides (namely aluminates, germanates and titanates) are investigated and discussed. To introduce appropriate traps and optimize the optical properties, strategies such as compositional modification and codoping are adopted.},
  author       = {Du, Jiaren and De Clercq, Olivier and Korthout, Katleen and Poelman, Dirk},
  keyword      = {Phosphor,Mn4+,Persistent luminescence},
  language     = {eng},
  location     = {Beijing, PR China},
  title        = {The optimization of Mn4+-doped persistent luminescent phosphors},
  year         = {2018},
}

Chicago
Du, Jiaren, Olivier De Clercq, Katleen Korthout, and Dirk Poelman. 2018. “The Optimization of Mn4+-doped Persistent Luminescent Phosphors.” In .
APA
Du, Jiaren, De Clercq, O., Korthout, K., & Poelman, D. (2018). The optimization of Mn4+-doped persistent luminescent phosphors. Presented at the 4th International workshop on Persistent and Photostimulable Phosphors (4PPP).
Vancouver
1.
Du J, De Clercq O, Korthout K, Poelman D. The optimization of Mn4+-doped persistent luminescent phosphors. 2018.
MLA
Du, Jiaren, Olivier De Clercq, Katleen Korthout, et al. “The Optimization of Mn4+-doped Persistent Luminescent Phosphors.” 2018. Print.