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A. Nitzan ( [email protected] ; http://atto.tau.ac.il/~nitzan/nitzan.html ). PART B : Molecular conduction: Main results and phenomenology. Introduction to electron transport in molecular systems. PART A : Introduction: electron transfer in molecular systems.

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PART B : Molecular conduction: Main results and phenomenology

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Part b molecular conduction main results and phenomenology l.jpg

A. Nitzan ([email protected]; http://atto.tau.ac.il/~nitzan/nitzan.html)

PART B: Molecular conduction: Main results and phenomenology

Introduction to electron transport in molecular systems

PART A: Introduction: electron transfer in molecular systems

PART C: Inelastic effects in molecular conduction

http://atto.tau.ac.il/~nitzan/tu04-X.ppt (X=A,B,C)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Landauer formula l.jpg

Landauer formula

For a single “channel”:

(maximum=1)

Maximum conductance per channel

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Molecular level structure between electrodes l.jpg

Molecular level structure between electrodes

LUMO

HOMO

© A. Nitzan, TAU


General case l.jpg

General case

Unit matrix in the bridge space

Bridge Hamiltonian

B(R) + B(L) -- Self energy

Wide band approximation

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Barrier dynamics effects on electron transmission through molecular wires and layers l.jpg

BARRIER DYNAMICS EFFECTS ON ELECTRON TRANSMISSION THROUGH MOLECULAR WIRES AND LAYERS

  • ?Using frozen configurations in transmission calculations?

  • Relevant timescales

  • Inelastic contributions to the tunneling current

  • Dephasing and activation - transition from coherent transmission to activated hopping

  • Heating of current carrying molecular wires

  • Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Electron transfer transmission l.jpg

Bridge

A

D

Electron transfer/transmission

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Barrier dynamics effects on electron transmission through molecular wires and layers7 l.jpg

BARRIER DYNAMICS EFFECTS ON ELECTRON TRANSMISSION THROUGH MOLECULAR WIRES AND LAYERS

  • ?Using frozen configurations in transmission calculations?

  • Relevant timescales

  • Inelastic contributions to the tunneling current

  • Dephasing and activation - transition from coherent transmission to activated hopping

  • Heating of current carrying molecular wires

  • Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide8 l.jpg

ENERGY PARAMETERS:

ΔE(energy gap) ; VB (intersite coupling, bandwidth) ; Γ (coupling of edge sites to leads); U(charging energy); λ (reorganization energy - interaction with environment); kBT(thermal energy), eΦ (voltage drop)

TIME SCALES:

Traversal time

energy relaxation time

dephasing time

environmental correlation time

hopping time

lifetime of electron on edge site

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Traversal time for tunneling l.jpg

Traversal time for tunneling?

1

2

B

A

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Traversal time l.jpg

Traversal Time

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Tunnelling times l.jpg

"Tunnelling Times"

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Estimates l.jpg

For:

D=10A (N=2-3)

UB-E = E~1eV

m=me

  • Notes:

  • Both time estimates are considerably shorter than vibrational period

  • Potential problem: Near resonance these times become longer

Estimates

For resonance transmission same expression applies except that DE becomes the bandwidth

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Transmission through several water configurations equilibrium 300k l.jpg

Transmission through several water configurations (equilibrium, 300K)

Galperin, AN & Benjamin, J. Phys. Chem., 106, 10790-96 (2002)

Vacuum barrier

1. A compilation of numerical results for the transmission probability as a function of incident electron energy, obtained for 20 water configurations sampled from an equilibrium trajectory (300K) of water between two planar parallel Pt(100) planes separated by 10Å. The vacuum is 5eV and the resonance structure seen in the range of 1eV below it varies strongly between any two configurations. Image potential effects are disregarded in this calculation.

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Barrier dynamics effects on electron transmission through molecular wires and layers14 l.jpg

BARRIER DYNAMICS EFFECTS ON ELECTRON TRANSMISSION THROUGH MOLECULAR WIRES AND LAYERS

  • ?Using frozen configurations in transmission calculations?

  • Relevant timescales

  • Inelastic contributions to the tunneling current

  • Dephasing and activation - transition from coherent transmission to activated hopping

  • Heating of current carrying molecular wires

  • Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Water tunneling time and transmission probability l.jpg

Water: Tunneling time and transmission probability

Galperin, AN, Peskin J. Chem. Phys. 114, 9205-08 (2001)

© A. Nitzan, TAU

Vacuum barrier


Fig 5 l.jpg

Fig. 5

The ratio between the inelastic (integrated over all transmitted energies) and elastic components of

Vacuum barrier

the transmission probability calculated for different instantaneous structures of a water layer consisting of 3 monolayers of water molecules confined between two Pt(100) surfaces.

Galperin & AN, J. Chem. Phys. 115, 2681 (2001)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Barrier dynamics effects on electron transmission through molecular wires and layers17 l.jpg

BARRIER DYNAMICS EFFECTS ON ELECTRON TRANSMISSION THROUGH MOLECULAR WIRES AND LAYERS

  • ?Using frozen configurations in transmission calculations?

  • Relevant timescales

  • Inelastic contributions to the tunneling current

  • Dephasing and activation - transition from coherent transmission to activated hopping

  • Heating of current carrying molecular wires

  • Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Coupling to thermal environment l.jpg

Coupling to thermal environment

E1

activated

coherent

E0

Molecule

Lead

  • Energy resolved transmission:

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Dependence on temperature l.jpg

Dependence on temperature

The integrated elastic (dotted line) and activated (dashed line) components of the transmission, and the total transmission probability (full line) displayed as function of inverse temperature. Parameters are as in Fig. 3.

© A. Nitzan, TAU


The photosythetic reaction center l.jpg

The photosythetic reaction center

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide21 l.jpg

Selzer et al, JACS (2003)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Dependence on bridge length l.jpg

Dependence on bridge length

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Dna giese et al 2001 l.jpg

DNA (Giese et al 2001)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Tunneling through n hexane l.jpg

Tunneling through n-hexane

L.G. Caron et. al. (L. Sanche) Phys. Rev. B 33, 3027 (1986)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Barrier dynamics effects on electron transmission through molecular wires and layers25 l.jpg

BARRIER DYNAMICS EFFECTS ON ELECTRON TRANSMISSION THROUGH MOLECULAR WIRES AND LAYERS

  • ?Using frozen configurations in transmission calculations?

  • Relevant timescales

  • Inelastic contributions to the tunneling current

  • Dephasing and activation - transition from coherent transmission to activated hopping

  • Heating of current carrying molecular wires

  • Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide26 l.jpg

Elastic transmission vs. maximum heat generation:



© A. Nitzan, TAU


Heating l.jpg

Heating

© A. Nitzan, TAU


The quantum heat flux l.jpg

The quantum heat flux

Transmission coefficient at frequency w

Bose Einstein

populations for left

and right baths.

J. Chem. Phys. 119, 6840-6855 (2003)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide29 l.jpg

Anharmonicity effects

Heat current vs. chain length from classical simulations. Full line: harmonic chain; dashed line: anharmonic chain using the alkane force field parameters; dash-dotted line: anharmonic chain with unphysically large (x 30) anharmonicity

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Heat conduction in alkanes of different chain length l.jpg

Heat conduction in alkanes of different chain length

The thermal conductance vs. the chain length for Alkanes, c=400 cm-1 , VL=VR=50 cm-2. Black: T=50K; Red: T=300K; Blue: T=1000K

c=400 cm-1 , VL=VR=200 cm-2. Black: T=50K; Red: T=300K; Blue: T=1000K.

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Density of normal modes in alkanes l.jpg

Density of normal modes in alkanes

Low frequency group: 0-600cm-1; Intermediate frequency group: 700-1500cm-1 High frequency group: 2900-3200cm-1

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Heat conduction by the lower frequency groups l.jpg

Heat conduction by the lower frequency groups

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Thermal conduction vs alkane chain length l.jpg

Thermal conduction vs. alkane chain length

Dashed line: T=0.1K; Blue dotted line: T=1K; Full line: T=10K; Red- dotted line: T=100K; Line with circles: T=1000K. c=400 cm-1 ,VL=VR=50 cm-2.

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide34 l.jpg

D.Schwarzer, P.Kutne, C.Schroeder and J.Troe, J. Chem. Phys., 2004

Intramolecular vibrational energy redistribution in bridged azulene-anthracene compounds:Ballistic energy transport through molecular chains

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Barrier dynamics effects on electron transmission through molecular wires and layers35 l.jpg

BARRIER DYNAMICS EFFECTS ON ELECTRON TRANSMISSION THROUGH MOLECULAR WIRES AND LAYERS

  • ?Using frozen configurations in transmission calculations?

  • Relevant timescales

  • Inelastic contributions to the tunneling current

  • Dephasing and activation - transition from coherent transmission to activated hopping

  • Heating of current carrying molecular wires

  • Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide36 l.jpg

Light Scattering

incident

scattered

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide37 l.jpg

INELSTIC ELECTRON TUNNELING SPECTROSCOPY

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide38 l.jpg

Localization of Inelastic Tunneling and the Determination of Atomic-Scale Structure with Chemical Specificity

B.C.Stipe, M.A.Rezaei and W. Ho, PRL, 82, 1724 (1999)

STM image (a) and single-molecule vibrational spectra (b) of three acetylene isotopes on Cu(100) at 8 K. The vibrational spectra on Ni(100)are shown in (c). The imaged area in (a), 56Å x 56Å, was scanned at 50 mV sample bias and 1nA tunneling current

Recall: van Ruitenbeek et al (Pt/H2)- dips

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide39 l.jpg

Electronic Resonance and Symmetry in Single-Molecule Inelastic Electron TunnelingJ.R.Hahn,H.J.Lee,and W.Ho, PRL 85, 1914 (2000)

Single molecule vibrational spectra obtained by STM-IETS for 16O2 (curve a),18O2 (curve b), and the clean Ag(110)surface (curve c).The O2 spectra were taken over a position 1.6 Å from the molecular center along the [001] axis.

The feature at 82.0 (76.6)meV for 16O2 (18O2) is assigned to the O-O stretch vibration, in close agreement with the values of 80 meV for 16O2 obtained by EELS.

The symmetric O2 -Ag stretch (30 meV for 16O2) was not observed.The vibrational feature at 38.3 (35.8)meV for 16O2 (18O2)is attributed to the antisymmetric O2 -Ag

stretch vibration.

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide40 l.jpg

Inelastic Electron Tunneling Spectroscopy ofAlkanedithiol Self-Assembled MonolayersW. Wang, T. Lee, I. Kretzschmar and M. A. Reed(Yale, 2004)

Inelastic electron tunneling spectra of C8 dithiol SAM obtained from lock-in

second harmonic measurements with an AC modulation of 8.7 mV (RMS value) at a frequency of 503 Hz (T =4.2 K).Peaks labeled *are most probably background due to the encasing Si3N4

© A. Nitzan, TAU

Nano letters, in press


Slide41 l.jpg

Nanomechanical oscillations in a single C60 transistorH. Park, J. Park, A.K.L. Lim, E.H. Anderson, A. P. Alivisatos and P. L. McEuen [NATURE, 407, 57 (2000)]

Vsd(mV)

Two-dimensional differential conductance (I/V)plots as a function of the bias voltage (V) and the gate voltage (Vg ). The dark triangular regions correspond to the conductance gap, and the bright lines represent peaks in the differential conductance.

Vg(Volt)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Conductance of small molecular junctions n b zhitenev h meng and z bao prl 88 226801 2002 l.jpg

Conductance of Small Molecular JunctionsN.B.Zhitenev, H.Meng and Z.BaoPRL 88, 226801 (2002)

38mV

22

125

35,45,24

Conductance of the T3 sample as a function of source-drain bias at T =4.2 K. The steps in conductance are spaced by 22 mV.

Left inset: conductance vs source-drain bias curves taken at different temperatures for the T3 sample (the room temperature curve is not shown because of large switching noise).

Right inset: differential conductance vs source-drain bias measured for two different T3 samples at T = 4.2 K.

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide43 l.jpg

MODEL

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Parameters l.jpg

V

Parameters

Constant in the wide band approximation

GL

GR

electrons

e1

M

Molecular vibrations

w0

U

Thermal environment

M – from reorganization energy (~M2/w0)

U – from vibrational relaxation rates

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide45 l.jpg

NEGF

({ }=anticommutator)

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide46 l.jpg

electrons

M

vibrations

A1

A2M

A3M2

elastic

inelastic

elastic

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide47 l.jpg

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide48 l.jpg

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide49 l.jpg

Changing position of molecular resonance:

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide50 l.jpg

Changing tip-molecule distance

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Iets intrinsic linewidth l.jpg

V

IETS (intrinsic?) linewidth

GL

GR

electrons

e1

M

Molecular vibrations

w0

U

Thermal environment

M – from reorganization energy (~M2/w0)

U – from vibrational relaxation rates

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide52 l.jpg

IETS linewidth

e1=1eV

GL=0.5eV

GR=0.05eV

w0=0.13eV

M2/w0=0.7eV

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Slide53 l.jpg

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Barrier dynamics effects on electron transmission through molecular wires and layers54 l.jpg

BARRIER DYNAMICS EFFECTS ON ELECTRON TRANSMISSION THROUGH MOLECULAR WIRES AND LAYERS

  • ?Using frozen configurations in transmission calculations?

  • Relevant timescales

  • Inelastic contributions to the tunneling current

  • Dephasing and activation - transition from coherent transmission to activated hopping

  • Heating of current carrying molecular wires

  • Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy

© A. Nitzan, TAU


Part b molecular conduction main results and phenomenology55 l.jpg

A. Nitzan ([email protected])

PART B: Molecular conduction: Main results and phenomenology

http://atto.tau.ac.il/~nitzan/nitzan.html

Introduction to electron transport in molecular systems

PART A: Introduction: electron transfer in molecular systems

PART C: Inelastic effects in molecular conduction

THANK YOU !

© A. Nitzan, TAU


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