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Characterization of Fluoride Phosphors for Diode Pumped Solid-State Lighting Applications

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DOI: 10.4236/opj.2018.88024    318 Downloads   520 Views  

ABSTRACT

Phosphor coated diodes are critical to the lighting industry. Rare-earth doped fluoride phosphors are characterized in this work. Spectroscopy and lifetime measurements of CaF2: Dy3+, LaF3: Eu3+ and Tb3+-doped LaF3 and CaF2 crystals were performed by irradiating the samples with 405 and 375 nm diode lasers. Chromaticity diagrams are developed from spectral measurements. Dy3+-doped CaF2 revealed bright white light emission having peaks at 492, 570 and 654 nm. The measured color coordinates are x = 0.322 and y = 0.340 for Dy3+-doped CaF2 and these values are close to those of sunlight and the coordinated color temperature is 6147 K, under 405 m laser excitation. Eu3+-doped LaF3 revealed twenty emission peaks in the visible wavelength region. The color coordinates measured for LaF3: Eu3+ are x = 0.283 and y = 0.293 under 405 nm diode laser excitation and the color temperature is 9557 K. Eu3+-doped LaF3 provides cool white-light, under 405 nm diode laser excitation. Tb3+-doped fluoride crystals revealed bright white light under low power diode laser excitation. The measured color coordinates for Tb3+-doped CaF2 are x = 0.329 and y = 0.558 and the color temperature is 7713 K. The color coordinates for LaF3: Tb3+ are x = 0.342 and y = 0.365 and the coordinated color temperature is 5370 K. These values are close to those of sunlight.

1. Introduction

About 20 percent of the electricity supplied to homes is used in lighting. One of the current research areas is the design of all solid-state white-light emitters which are energy efficient, robust and free from pollution [1] . There is an ongoing global effort to design efficient solid-state white-light sources. For this purpose, both organic and inorganic materials are being investigated which emit white-light under electrical pumping [2] [3] [4] . In the category of inorganic materials, semiconductor diodes, quantum dots and diode pumped phosphor materials are under consideration. One class of materials that emit white light is diode pumped phosphors which are embedded with inorganic ions [5] - [11] . Light emitting diodes (LED) consume less energy, do not pollute the environment and last much longer than their counterparts. Some of the rare-earth ions possess numerous energy levels and emit in the visible and infrared wavelength regions. Depending on the energy level structure, a rare-earth ion may absorb certain discrete lasers wavelengths. Because of these characteristic spectral features, materials embedded with single, double or triple dopants, emit different colors. White-light sensation occurs whenever the three primary colors are mixed in various combinations. Accordingly, any material that emits red, green and blue light in appropriate combinations generates white light. In this paper, rare-earth doped fluoride phosphors that produce white light under diode pumping are discussed. Materials used for solid-state lighting are characterized by measuring the color rendering index or the color coordinates. The ability of a light source to reveal the colors of different objects is expressed in terms of color rendering index. Luminous efficacy, expressed in Lumens/Watt, is the radiant power, in the visible part of the spectrum. Higher index values are preferred in lighting industries. Another way of measuring the source performance is to measure color coordinates and coordinated color temperature (CCT). CCT is a measure of the source color appearance. In this manuscript, we evaluated the materials by measuring the color coordinates and CCT.

Rare-earth ion doped materials were investigated because of their applications in the laser development, luminescent devices, optical refrigeration, optical memories, temperature measurement and others [12] [13] [14] [15] [16] . LaF3 and CaF2 possess high melting points 1550˚C and 1450˚C respectively. These crystals have wide transmission range covering the visible and infrared regions. The space group of LaF3 is trigonal and the dopant ions occupy the isovalent La sites [17] . Spectroscopy and X-ray diffraction studies revealed a single type of site, C2 for the dopant ions. CaF2 is a cubic material and the trivalent dopant ions occupy bivalent cationic sites. Consequently, the dopant ions occupy multiple sites in the CaF2 host [18] . Conventional spectroscopy work revealed five types of major sites for the dopant ion whereas a high resolution spectroscopy work revealed numerous sites for the dopant ion. The crystal field splittings are smaller than the spin-orbit coupling. The centers of gravity of the multiplets do not change much from one host to another host material. The number of crystal field components of a multiplet depends on the site symmetry of the rare-earth ion. Eu3+ and Dy3+-doped materials were not used in the laser development. However, Eu3+-doped materials were extensively investigated because their possible applications in optical hole burning memory devices [16] . Published literature on Dy3+-doped materials is far less than that for Er3+-doped materials because the latter is used in the laser development. Moreover, at higher doping levels concentration quenching dominates in Dy3+-doped materials. Lately, rare-earth doped materials are being investigated for possible applications in solid-state lighting [19] - [24] . Rare-earth doped LaF3 and CaF2 are relatively stable when compared to other materials, because of their high melting points. Crystal growth of CaF2 is a mature technology and large windows are grown for infrared applications. In the current study the suitability of these materials for solid-state lighting applications is discussed. In a solid, excited rare-earth ions relax radiatively and non-radiatively [25] . The former depends on the transition probabilities which are calculated using Judd-Ofelt intensity parameters which, in turn, are derived from the absorption spectrum. The radiative probabilities are independent of temperature. The non-radiative relaxation is temperature dependent and its value depends on the energy gap between the levels and the cut-off phonon frequency [26] . The cut-off phonon frequency depends on the reduced mass of the molecule and force constants. The phonon structure is revealed by Raman and infrared spectral measurements. The cut-off phonon frequency of LaF3 and CaF2 crystals are 360 and 380 cm−1 respectively.

2. Experimental Details

The crystals used for this investigation were obtained from Optovac, Inc. The crystals are of the size 8x6x4 mm3 and were polished for optical studies. Optical absorption spectroscopy measurements were performed by a Cary 3E spectrophotometer. The fluorescence spectroscopy measurements were performed using a Stellarnet spectrometer. Luminescence was generated from the samples by exposing them to Coherent OBIS 375 or 405 nm diode lasers. For lifetime measurements the laser beams were chopped at 100 Hz by a mechanical chopper to generate laser pulses. The luminescence was acquired by a fiber bundle whose other end was connected to an Acton Research Corporation, Spectra Pro 500 spectrometer (Figure 1). The spectrometer output was detected by a Hamamatsu R928 photomultiplier tube (PMT). The PMT output was amplified and then acquired by a Stanford Research Corporation, SRC 430 multichannel scaler. The resulting decay signals were fitted to single exponentials to derive the lifetimes of the excited levels. For the measurement of color coordinates and CCT the spectra were acquired by a Stellar Net spectrometer.

3. Results and Discussion

3.1. CaF2: Dy3+ (0.17%)

A partial energy level diagram was generated from the absorption spectral measurements (Figure 2). The energy levels are identified by comparing the spectral

Figure 1. A block diagram of the experimental setup used for lifetime measurement.

Figure 2. Partial energy level diagram of Dy3+ ion depicting emission transitions, under 375 and 405 nm diode laser excitations.

wavelengths with those of literature values. The 405 nm diode laser resonantly excites the 4M21/2 level, whereas the 375 nm laser resonantly excites 4I13/2 level. Excited ions relax non-radiatively in cascade to 4F9/2. The energy gap between 4F9/2 and its lower level is very large and hence 4F9/2 relaxes radiatively to the lower levels with 100% quantum efficiency, in the absence of concentration quenching effects. The fluorescence spectrum observed under a 375 nm diode laser is shown in Figure 3 and the sample color is shown in the inset. Figure 3 reveals emission peaks at 492 (4F9/2 à 6H15/2), 570 (4F9/2 à 6H13/2) and 654 nm (4F9/2 à 6H11/2); the spectral identifications are given in parentheses. The fluorescence contains blue, green and red colors and hence the sample color is white along the beam path. The emission spectrum is identical even for 405 nm excitation. The measured lifetime of 4F9/2 level is 1.3 ± 0.1 ms. Each emission peak is a

Figure 3. Emission spectrum of CaF2: Dy3+ observed under 375 nm laser excitation. Inset in the figure is the sample photograph depicting the emission color.

convolution of spectral overlap emitted by different sites. Hence the uncertainty in the measured lifetime is large. It is customary to compare the sample emission color with that of sunlight. The color is characterized by developing a chromaticity diagram to estimate color coordinates and coordinated color temperature (CCT). The color coordinates of CaF2: Dy3+ are x = 0.322 and y = 0.340 and the color temperature is 6147 K, under 405 nm laser excitation, which are close enough to those of sunlight values; x = 0.33 and y = 0.33. The color coordinates are x = 0.338 and y =0.36 under 375 nm laser excitation, and the CCT is 5474 K (Figure 4). The pink curve in the middle of the figure represents the path of the color of a blackbody as a function of its temperature, also called Planckian locus. The color coordinates of sunlight, x = 0.33, y = 0.33 are located at the crossing of the two straight lines, called, achromatic point. Inset in Figure 3 reveals the sample emission color, observed under 375 nm laser excitation. Though fluorescence is generated from the same upper level, 4F9/2, for both 375 and 405 nm laser excitations, the color coordinates change slightly when the sample is excited with different diodes. Each diode laser may excite one or more sites, depending on the laser wavelength. The energy level positions and transition probabilities change from one site to another. Hence, the color coordinates and color temperature differ slightly under different laser excitations.

3.2. LaF3: Eu3+ (0.3%)

A partial energy level diagram of Eu3+ is shown in Figure 5. Eu3+ ions occupy a single type of site in this material. 405 and 375 nm lasers resonantly excite 5D3 and 5L7 levels, respectively. Excited ions relax radiatively and non-radiatively in cascade to the lower levels. Transition probabilities predict radiative transitions

Figure 4. Chromaticity diagram of CaF2: Dy3+ measured with 375 nm diode laser excitation. The color coordinates are x = 0.338 and y = 0.36 and CCT is 5474 K.

Figure 5. Partial energy level diagram of LaF3: Eu3+ depicting absorption and emission transitions under diode laser excitation.

to several lower multiplets from each excited state. As a result, radiative relaxation occurs from 5D3, 5D2, 5D1 and 5D0 multiplets to several ground state manifolds, 7FJ (J = 0 to 6). Fluorescence spectrum shown in Figure 6 reveals numerous transitions from 400 to 700 nm. Hence, the sample emission is white as exhibited by the photograph (inset in Figure 6). Spectral identifications are shown on the same figure. Lifetime measurements confirm the spectral identifications. The lifetimes of 5DJ manifolds (J = 0, 1, 2 and 3) are in the millisecond range.

Figure 6. Fluorescenece spectrum of LaF3: Eu3+ observed with 405 nm diode laser excitation. The inset in the figure is a photograpgh of the sample, which reveals white emission color.

Chromaticity diagrams are developed for this material from the emission measurements under 375 and 405 nm laser excitations. The color coordinates are x = 0.283 and y = 0.293 under 405 nm laser excitation and the coordinated color temperature is 9557 K (Figure 7). This indicates that the emission color of this material is cool white. Under 375 nm laser excitation the measured color coordinates are x = 0.273 and y = 0.282 and the color temperature is 11,648 K (figure not shown). The sample absorption is relatively stronger at 375 nm. The intensities of the spectral components, in the blue wavelength region 400 - 450 nm, increase for 375 nm laser excitation when compared to those observed under 405nm excitation. Hence, the color temperature increased and the color coordinates shifted more towards cool white.

3.3. Tb3+-Doped CaF2 and LaF3

The absorption spectrum of CaF2: Tb3+ (0.1%) is shown in Figure 8. It revealed peaks at 257 (5K9), 274 (5F4), 286 (5F5), 295 (5H5), 303 (5H6), 320(5D0), 329 (5D1), 343 (5G3), 352 (5G4), 367 (5L10), 380 (5D3), and 488 nm (5D4). The symbols in the parentheses represent the corresponding spectral terms of the excited energy states. The absorption spectrum does not reveal any peak in the vicinity of 405 nm. Accordingly, the material did not reveal any fluorescence from 5DJ (J = 3, 4) levels under 405 nm excitation. However, the sample emitted bright white light under 375 nm laser excitation (Figure 9). When the fluorescence was analyzed with a spectrometer it revealed a weaker peak at 426 nm and more intense peaks in the blue, green, orange and red regions, respectively at 492 (5D4 à 7F6), 549 (5D4 à 7F5), 580 (5D4 à 7F4) and 631 nm (5D4 à 7F3). Because the emission spectrum is a superposition of blue, green and red colors, sample emission appears to

Figure 7. Chromaticity diagram of LaF3: Eu3+ measured with 405 nm diode laser excitation. Color coordinates are x = 0.273 and y = 0.282 and CCT is 9557 K.

Figure 8. Absorption spectrum of Tb3+-doped CaF2.

Figure 9. Fluorescence spectrum of CaF2: Tb3+ generated with 375 nm laser excitation. Inset is the sample photograph under laser illumination.

be white as shown in the inset of Figure 9. The emission intensity of the green peak is relatively more intense. Moreover, the responsivity of human eye is maximum for the green color emission. Hence, the sample scattering is greenish in appearance. The 375 nm laser (26,666 cm−1) resonantly excites 5G6 level (26,547 cm−1) as shown in Figure 10, which relaxes in cascade to the lower levels causing 5D4 levels to emit. When lifetimes were measured by monitoring different emission wavelengths they all revealed the same value 4.4 ± 0.3 ms, which confirms that all these wavelengths arise from the same upper level, 5D4. The uncertainty in lifetime is large when monitored at different emission wavelengths, because of the spectral overlap arising from different sites.

Tb3+-doped materials revealed emission from 5D3 level under Ar+ laser excitation [27] [28] , due to stepwise two-photon excitation mechanism. However, in Tb3+-doped CaF2, no emission was detected from 5D3 level under 375 nm laser excitation. When the 375 nm laser beam passed through LaF3: Tb3+ (1%) the sample glow was much brighter. The laser light was absorbed by the sample within a millimeter length of the sample. However, the emission spectrum revealed numerous peaks (Figure 11). An analysis of the energy levels [12] - [17] indicates that the 375 nm laser light resonantly excites one of the crystal fields components of Tb3+ in LaF3 host. Tb3+ occupies a single type of site in this material. Selection rules permit absorption and emission transitions among different energy levels of terbium ion. Intensity parameters predict emission transitions from 5D3 and 5D4 levels to several lower manifolds. Hence, the emission spectrum of LaF3: Tb3+ revealed many more emission peaks (Figure 11) than those observed in CaF2: Tb3+ (Figure 9). 5D3 level emission transitions occur from 380 to 480 nm (5D3 to 7FJ (J = 6 to 0)). The spectral peaks from 480 to 700 nm region correspond to 5D4 to 7FJ (J = 6 to 0) transitions. Lifetime measurements confirmed these assignments. The lifetime of 5D3 level is 1.18 ms whereas

Figure 10. Partial energy level diagram of Tb3+ showing the excitation and emission transitions.

Figure 11. Fluorescence spectrum of LaF3: Tb3+ induced by 375 nm laser.

Figure 12. Chromaticity diagram of LaF3: Tb3+ measured with 375 nm diode laser excitation. The color coordinates are x = 0.342 and y = 0.365.

the lifetime of 5D4 is longer. Human beings are used to sunlight. How pleasant the sample emission is dependent on the number of spectral wavelengths present in the visible regions. It is customary to characterize the white light in terms of color coordinates. For this purpose, a chromaticity diagram was constructed from the spectral measurements. The color coordinates for LaF3: Tb3+ are x = 0.342 and y = 0.365 (Figure 12). These values are close to those of sunlight values, x = 0.33 and y = 0.33. It is not surprising because the spectrum of Tb3+-doped LaF3 revealed more peaks in the visible region. The measured coordinates of Tb3+-doped CaF2 are x = 0.329 and y = 0.558 (not shown). The y coordinate deviated from that of sunlight value, y = 0.33 because of the intense green light emitted by CaF2: Tb3+ (Figure 9). In a fluoride host the energy gap between the 5D3 and 5D4 multiplets is approximately 6000 cm−1. Hence, emission occurs from both 5D3 and 5D4 states to lower manifolds.

4. Conclusions

Our studies indicate that the color coordinates of Dy3+-doped CaF2, Eu3+-doped LaF3 and Tb3+-doped LaF3 are close to that of sunlight and hence these materials are ideal for the development of diode pumped solid state white light emitters. Only low concentrations of the dopant ions are needed as higher concentrations of the dopant will lead to concentration quenching. Though we demonstrated this effect in fluoride single crystals, other low phonon glasses will also work for this purpose. Our investigations indicate that rare-earth ion doped phosphors have potential applications for solid state lighting. Oxyfluoride glasses retain the crystalline emission properties and maintain bulk properties of oxide glasses [29] . Hence, oxide glasses embedded with rare-earth fluoride nanocrystals may exhibit white-light emission.

Acknowledgements

The research was supported by a grant from the National Science Foundation, Division of Human Resources Development (HRD); Award No. 1546965.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this paper.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

Cite this paper

Reddy, B. , Liggins, K. and Edwards, V. (2018) Characterization of Fluoride Phosphors for Diode Pumped Solid-State Lighting Applications. Optics and Photonics Journal, 8, 288-300. doi: 10.4236/opj.2018.88024.

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