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NIM nanosystems initiative munich


X-ray standing wave excited photoelectron spectroscopy of transition metal oxides

Dr. Jörg Zegenhagen, Diamond Light Source Ltd (National Synchrotron, Oxfordshire, UK)

Sprecher: Dr. Jörg Zegenhagen, Diamond Light Source Ltd, Harwell Science and Innovation Campus, Oxfordshire, United Kingdom

Beginn: Dienstag, 13. Januar 2015, 15:00 h

Veranstaltungsort: Walter-Schottky Institute (TUM), Seminarroom S101, Am Coulombwall 4, Garching

Transition metal oxides (TMOs) with perovskite structure exhibit a rich variety of phases such as colossal magneto resistant, multi-ferroic and superconducting. Their electronic characteristics are largely determined by the narrow band of highly correlated d-electrons of the transition metal. The different possible oxidation states of the metal ion give rise to defect structures accompanied by complex electronic properties. Lately, in particular TMO interfaces attract considerable attention following the discovery of a two dimensional sheet of high mobility carriers at the interface between a few units cells of the wide band gap insulators LaAlO3 and the band insulator SrTiO3 (STO).

Hard X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy (HAXPES), using third generation synchrotron sources, is a powerful means of investigating the chemistry and electronic properties of TMO materials and their interfaces. Using an X-ray standing Wave instead of a transient X-ray wave allows PES studies with structural resolution. I will report what is learnt in this way (a) about the valence band of STO and the 90 K superconductor YBa2Cu3O7-δ (b) about how this orthorhombic material with 13 atoms in the unit cell starts to grow on the ternary cubic oxide STO (c) about structural distortions in epitaxial LAO on STO, likely reducing the polar electric field in the LAO, which is thought to be responsible for the 2D electron gas and (d) about the 2D electron gas at the STO/LAO interface.



Danke für 13 Jahre NIM!

Die Förderung der Nanosystems Initia­tive Munich durch die Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG) endete im Oktober 2019.



Simulation fundamentaler Wechselwirkungen



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