Open access peer-reviewed chapter

Gate Controlled Particle-Wave Duality in a Single Walled Carbon Nanotube Hole-Transistor

By Takafumi Kamimura and Kazuhiko Matsumoto

Published: March 1st 2010

DOI: 10.5772/39425

Downloaded: 2306

1. Introduction

Various electrode materials for single-walled carbon nanotube (SWNT) transistors were investigated. Pd electrodes have been used for Ohmic contacts (Javey et al., 2003). Ti electrodes have been used for Schottky contacts for hole conduction (Heinze et al., 2002; Martel et al., 2001; Kamimura & Matsumoto, 2005), and Mg and Ca electrodes for electron conduction (Nosho et al., 2006). Moreover, in the case of sub-μm order channel length at low temperature, SWNT transistors with Ohmic contacts have shown resonant tunneling transistor (RTT) characteristics (Liang et al., 2001), which are also called as Fabry-Perot characteristics, and SWNT transistors with Schottky contacts have shown single-hole transistor (SHT) characteristics (Suzuki et al., 2001), in which the Schottky barriers act as tunneling barriers. Therefore, electrodes materials should be chosen to obtain the desired characteristics.

In this study, we succeeded in fabricating a multifunctional quantum transistor using the particle nature and wave nature of holes in SWNT. This transistor can operate as an RTT and also as an SHT. An RTT is a device that uses the wave nature of hole and an SHT uses the particle nature of hole in the SWNT. Both devices need tunneling barriers at both sides of the quantum island. The RTT needs strong coupling while the SHT needs weak coupling between the quantum island and the electrodes. Usually, these tunneling barriers are made from thin oxide layers, etc. Therefore, the thickness of the tunneling barriers and the coupling strength cannot normally be controlled in a given device. In the present device, however, the Schottky barriers act as the tunneling barriers between the SWNT quantum island and electrodes. Therefore, the thickness of the tunneling barriers and the coupling strength between the SWNT and electrodes can be controlled by the applied gate voltage VG.

Moreover, a SWNT is a cylindrical material with a diameter of several nanometers. The small diameter makes it possible to detect an electrical field from even a single-charge. Moreover, by observing the relative energy difference between the conducting carrier and the single-charges to be measured, it is possible to define the potential energy of the single-charges to be measured. However, as described in many reports (Kim et al., 2003; Radosavljevic et al., 2002), SWNT electron devices show hysteresis characteristics in gate voltage-drain current characteristics. The hysteresis characteristics are caused by gate-voltage-dependent charge fluctuation, e.g., adsorption of water molecules around a SWNT (Kim et al., 2003), charging into insulator layer around a SWNT (Radosavljevic et al., 2002), and charging into amorphous carbon around a SWNT (Martel et al., 2001) By eliminating these origins of the hysteresis characteristics, the number of fluctuating charges becomes small and a single-charge can be detected by a SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor.

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2. Materials and methods

2.1. Method

We have eliminated the three origins of the hysteresis characteristics of a SWNT field effect transistor mainly pointed out in current reports (Martel et al., 2001; Kim et al., 2003; Radosavljevic et al. 2002; Kamimura & Matsumoto, 2004). To burn out amorphous carbon, we annealed a SWNT at low temperature in oxidizable atmosphere (Kamimura & Matsumoto, et al., 2004). To reduce the number of adsorbed atmosphere molecules, we covered the channel with a silicon dioxide layer. To reduce the number of trap sites in the insulator, we reduced channel length to 73 nm. The SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor fabricated by the process mentioned above shows almost no hysteresis characteristics in the gate voltage rage from -40 to 40 V. Moreover, an abrupt discrete switching of the source-drain current is observed in the electrical measurements of the SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor at 7.3 K. These random telegraph signals (RTS) are attributed to charge fluctuating charge traps near the SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor conduction channel. The current-switching behavior associated with the occupation of individual electron traps is demonstrated and analyzed statistically.

2.2. Sample preparations

A schematic of the sample structure is shown in Fig. 1. SWNT was prepared as follows. An n+-Si wafer with a thermally grown 300 nm thick oxide was used as a substrate. Layered Fe/Mo/Si (2 nm/20 nm/40 nm) catalysts were evaporated using an electron-beam evaporator under a vacuum of 10-6 Pa. These layered catalysts were patterned on the substrate using the conventional photo-lithography process. SWNT was grown by thermal chemical vapor deposition (CVD) using the mixed gases of hydrogen and argon-bubbled ethanol. After the growth of the SWNT, it was purified by burning out the amorphous carbon around the SWNT in an air atmosphere at a temperature of several hundred degrees Celsius (Kamimura and Matsumoto, 2004). Ti (30 nm) electrodes were deposited on the patterned catalysts as the source and drain, and on the back side of the n+-Si substrate for the gate, using the electron-beam evaporator under a vacuum of 10-6 Pa. The distance (L) between the source and drain was 73 nm. Thus, a back gate type multi-functional quantum transistor with an SWNT channel was fabricated that had the functions of an RTT and an SHT. The single-charge measurement was carried out with the structure that silicon dioxide layer is on the SWNT channel.

Figure 1.

Schematic structure of SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor covered by silicon dioxide layer. The channel length is 73 nm. The inset shows a SEM image around the channel before silicon dioxide deposition. A few charge storages are fabricated in the SiO2 layer.

3. Results and discussions

3.1. Particle-Wave duality

Fig. 2(a) shows the differential conductance dID/dVDcharacteristic as a function of the VGat 7.3 K, where the drain voltage was set at 8 mV.

Figure 2.

a) Differential conductance dID/dVDcharacteristic as a function ofVGat 7.3 K. Two frequencies of oscillation were observed, which were ΔVG= 1.1 V and 0.65 V. (b) dID/dVDpeak in linear scale at low and highVG. (c) dID/dVDpeak atVG= -17 V (solid) and Lorentzian fitting line (dotted). The peak is well fitted by the Lorentzian function, which means the shape of the peak can be attributed to energy uncertainty broadening. Therefore, the peak must be a resonant tunneling current peak. (d) dID/dVDpeak atVG= –11 V (solid) and Gaussian fitting line (dotted). The peak is well fitted by the Gaussian function, which means the shape of the peak can be attributed to thermal broadening. Therefore, the peak must be a Coulomb oscillation peak.

An oscillation characteristic with two oscillation periods is also observed in Fig. 2(a). A large oscillation period of ΔVG= 1.1 V was at VG≥ –16 V and a small oscillation period of ΔVG= 0.65 V was at VG≤ –16 V. Fig. 2(b) shows the dID/ dVDpeak on a linear scale at VG≥ –16 V and VG≤ –16 V. A clear difference in the oscillation period is observed as follows. The peaks of dID/ dVDat VG≥ –16 V are well fitted by the Gaussian, i.e.

G2e2hTLTRΓ12kTexp(εFε02kT)E1

and at VG≤ –16 V by the Lorentzian, i.e.

G=2e2h4TLTR(εFε0)2+Γ2E2

as shown in Fig. 2(c) and (d), respectively, where eis the elementary charge, his the plank constant, TLand TRare the tunneling probabilities at the left and right tunneling barriers, Γis the full width at half maximum, kis the Boltzmann constant, Tis the temperature, εFis the Fermi level, and ε0is the quantum level.

The shape of the Coulomb oscillation peaks must be Gaussian, which is attributed to thermal broadening, while the resonant tunneling current peaks must be Lorentzian, which is attributed to energy uncertainty (Radosavljevic et al., 2002). Therefore, the dID/ dVDoscillation at VG≥ –16 V in Fig. 2(a) should be Coulomb oscillation peaks, and at VG≤ –16 V in Fig. 2(a), they should be resonant tunneling current peaks. In other words, the device operates in particle nature mode at VG≥ –16 V, and in wave nature mode at VG≤ –16 V.

Fig. 3 shows the dID/dVDcharacteristic as a function of the drain voltage VDat 7.3 K and VG= –12.795 V. The dID/dVDpeak spacing of 26 mV is observed in the plot, which corresponds to the quantum energy level separation in the SWNT quantum island. The separation of the quantum energy levels is indicated by

ΔEQ=(hνF2L)[1+(2L3rn)2]12E3

where ris the radius of the SWNT, Lis the length of the SWNT, and νFis the Fermi velocity (Kamimura & Matsumoto, 2004). When nbecomes large, the equation becomes

ΔEQ=hνF2LE4

and shows a constant value independent of n.

Figure 3.

dID/dVDcharacteristic as a function of drain voltageVDatVG= –12.795 V and 7.3 K. The peaks are attributed to quantum energy levels in the SWNT. The estimated energy separation in 73 nm SWNT was 24 meV, which is in good agreement with the peak spacing of 26 mV in the plot.

The energy separation ΔEQof the quantum levels for an SWNT length of 73 nm is calculated to be 24 mV from eq. (2). Because this estimated value of energy separation of 24 mV is in good agreement with the dID/dVDpeak spacing of 26 mV in Fig. 3, it can be concluded that the entire SWNT channel acts as a single quantum island.

Fig. 4 shows a contour plot of the dID/dVDcharacteristic as a function of VGand VDat 7.3 K. The characteristic can also be divided into two modes, the particle nature mode and wave nature mode. At VG≥ –16 V, as shown in Fig. 4(a) and (b), the plot clearly shows the Coulomb diamond structures, which are getting smaller with negatively increasing VG. Additionally, line shaped quantum levels are observed outside of these Coulomb diamond structures. Therefore, at VG≥ –16 V, the device operated in the particle nature mode. As shown in Fig. 4(b), at –16 ≥ VG≥ –20 V, the Coulomb blockade was lifted and the Coulomb diamond structures disappeared at around VG= –16 V. The quantum levels still remain and the so-called Fabry-Perrot quantum interference pattern is observed at this region. Finally, at VG≤ –20 V, the quantum levels are getting blurred with negatively increasing VG, as shown in Fig. 4(c). Therefore, at –16 V ≥ VG, the device operated in the wave nature mode.

Figure 4.

Contour plot of dID/dVDcharacteristic as a function ofVGandVDat 7.3 K. (a) AtVG≥ –16 V, Coulomb diamond structures and line shaped quantum levels outside of the Coulomb diamond structures are observed. Moreover, the Coulomb diamonds become smaller with a negatively increasingVG. (b) At –16 V ≥VG≥ –20 V, the Coulomb blockade is lifted and the Coulomb diamonds disappear. And the quantum levels become blurred with the negatively increasingVG. The so-called Fabry-Perrot quantum interference pattern is observed. (c) At –20 V ≥VG, the blurred quantum levels still remain.

Fig. 5(a) shows the Coulomb charging energy ECas a function of VG. ECis obtained by

EC=ΔEEQE5

where ΔEis estimated from the size of the Coulomb diamond. ECdrastically decreases with a negatively increasing VG, almost reaching zero at VG≥ –16 V. Therefore, the Coulomb diamonds disappear at –16 V ≥ VG. Tunneling capacitance Ctand gate capacitance CGas a function of VGare shown in Fig. 5(b). Ctand CGare obtained from

Figure 5.

a) Coulomb charging energyECas a function ofVG.ECdrastically decreases atVG≥ –16 V and reaches zero at aroundVG= –16 V. Therefore, the Coulomb diamonds disappear at the mid-VGregion. (b) Tunneling capacitanceCtand gate capacitanceCGcharacteristics as functions ofVG.Ctdrastically increases atVG≥ –16 V. On the other hand,CGis almost constant, independent of the changingVG. The drastic increase ofCtis attributed to the change in the thickness of the Schottky barriers at the contact between the SWNT channel and electrodes.

Ct=e2ECCGE6

and

CC=eΔVGE7

respectively. Ctdepends on the thickness of the tunneling barrier and CGdepends on the gate structure. Ctdrastically increases with a negatively increasing VG, while CGis almost constant, independent of the changing VG. The drastic increase in Ctis attributed to the decrease in the thickness of the Schottky barriers at the contacts between the SWNT quantum island and electrodes (Javey et al., 2003). When the Schottky barriers become thin with negatively increasing VG, as shown in the inset of Fig. 5(b), Ctdrastically increases and the coupling strength of the wave function between the outside and the inside of the Schottky barrier becomes stronger. Therefore, the Coulomb blockade is lifted and ECbecomes zero at -16 V≥ VG.

The dependence of the full-width at half maximum (FWHM) of the resonant tunneling current peak characteristic on VGis shown in Fig. 6(a).

Figure 6.

a) FWHM of the dID/dVDpeak characteristics as a function ofVG.wGis almost constant, independent ofVGandwLis negligibly small atVG≥ –16 V.wGbecome vanishingly small andwLincreases linearly with a negatively increasingVGat –16 V ≥VG. (b)-(d) FWHMs: the experimental data are indicated by the black line, the fitting curves are indicated by the blue lines, the cumulative fitting curves are indicated by red line, and each alphabetic marker for a peak corresponds to a marker in the plot ofFig. 6(a).

The FWHM is estimated from an ID-VGplot using the Voigt function, which is a convolution of the Gaussian and Lorentzian functions, and can be used to divide the FWHM into the FWHM of the Gaussian wGand that of the Lorentzian wL. Fig. 6(b)–(d) shows several curves fitted by the Voigt function, where the solid line is the experimental data, the dotted lines are the fitting curves, the dashed line is the cumulative fitting curves, and each alphabetic marker for peaks A-F corresponds to a marker in the plot of Fig. 6(a).

In the particle nature mode of VG≥ –16 V, wLis negligibly small and the wGof about 0.2 V is independent of VGbecause the FWHM of the Coulomb oscillation mainly depends on the thermal broadening of Fermi dispersion (Foxman et al., 1993). On the other hand, in the wave nature mode of –16 V ≥ VG, wGbecomes negligibly small and wLincreases linearly with the negatively increasing VG. wLis proportional to the tunneling probability as follows:

αwL=ThνF2LE8

where α is the ratio of the modulated energy to applied VG, and Tis the tunneling probability (Kamimura & Matsumoto, 2006). Therefore, the increase in wLseen in Fig. 6 represents an increase in the tunneling probability, which is attributed to the decrease in the thickness of the Schottky barriers with a negatively increasing VG.

The logarithmic dependence of the drain current IDon the inverse of the temperature is shown in Fig. 7.

Figure 7.

The logarithmic dependence of the drain currentIDon the inverse of the temperature. AtVG= –38 V of the wave nature mode,IDis almost constant, independent of the temperature. In the wave nature mode, the Schottky barrier is so thin that the tunneling current becomes dominant. In contrast, atVG= –10 V of the particle nature mode,IDdrastically increases at the high temperature region, and the Schottky barrier height estimated from the slope is ΔΦ= 50 mV.

3.2. Hysteresis elimination

Fig. 8 shows the temperature dependence of differential conductance as a function of the gate voltage.

Figure 8.

Temperature dependence of differential conductance onVG. Each plot is shifted by 3 μS to make it easier to see. The quantum level peaks are becoming blurred with increasing temperature. However, even atT= 100 K, the quantum levels remain, as indicated by the arrows.

The quantum levels peaks became blurred with increasing temperature. However, even at T= 100 K, the quantum levels still remained, as indicated by arrows.

The static characteristic measurement of the devise with silicon dioxide layer on the SWNT channel shown in Fig. 9 was carried out using an Agilent B 1500.

Figure 9.

a) Coulomb oscillation characteristic at 7.3 K. Drain current was observed only in negative gate voltage regions, which indicates that the measured SWNT is a p-type semiconductor. A large period of ~3 V at an applied gate voltage of aboutVG=0 V was observed, which was attributed to Coulomb oscillation characteristic. (b) The small period ofΔVG=0.65 V of drain current peaks at 7.3 K, which was attributed to the quantum interference property, namely, Fabry-Perot interference of the hole, the coherent length of which was more than 73 nm. Coherent transport in the entire channel was achieved. (c) Contour plot of second-order differential conductance as a function of gate and drain voltages at 7.3 K, which shows a clear Fabry-Perot interference pattern. (d) Drain current-gate voltage characteristics with round trip applied gate voltage sweeping fromVG=40 to -40 V after sweeping fromVG=-40 to 40V at 7.3 K. The two drain current characteristics almost overlapped.

In the measurement, the data were integrated for a few seconds to eliminate the effect of noise, which was set by the equipment automatically. After that, the data were recorded. In the drain current ID-gate voltage VGcharacteristics of the SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor under a drain voltage of 11 mV at 7.3 K, the drain current showed a periodic peak- and valley structure with two periods. As shown in Fig. 9(a), IDwas observed only in the negative VGregion, which indicates that the measured SWNT was a p-type semiconductor. Moreover, a large period of ~3 V at around VG=0 V was observed, which was attributed to the Coulomb oscillation characteristic. A part of Fig. 9(a) is expanded in the horizontal scale and shown in Fig. 9(b), where small period of ΔVG=0.65 V was observed at a higher VG, which was attributed to the Fabry-Perot interference property (Liang et al., 2001) of hole, the coherent length of which was more than 73 nm, and coherent transport in the entire channel was achieved. Fig. 9(c) shows a contour plot of the second-order differential conductance as a function of gate and drain voltages, in which a clear Fabry-Perot interference pattern can be seen.

From the small period of drain current oscillation of ΔVG=0.65 V and the equation (Kamimura & Matsumoto, 2006) of

ΔEQ=αVG=hνF2LeE9

where ΔEQis the quantum energy separation, αis the gate modulation coefficient, his Plank’s constant, νFis the Fermi velocity in graphene, Lis the length of the cavity of the hole, and eis the elementary charge, we estimated the width of the quantum well and obtained the length of the cavity of the hole Lto be 55 nm. The estimated value is in agreement with the channel length 73 nm of the device which was obtained by scannig electron microscope (SEM) (inset of Fig. 1). The slight difference between the estimated Land the channel length must be attributed to the width of band bending in the SWNT e.g., Schottky barriers.

In Fig. 9(d), the gray (black) line shows drain current vs. applied gate voltage from -40 (40) to 40 (-40)V in a forward (backward) sweep of gate voltage. The SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor showed almost no hysteresis characteristics. The SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor was covered with a silicon dioxide layer, which prevents the SWNT from absorbing and releasing molecules in ambient, because fluctuation of molecules on the SWNT usually induces the hysteresis characteristics in the drain current-gate voltage characteristics. Moreover, the SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor has a small channel length of 73 nm, which reduced the number of trap sites near the SWNT and, at the same time, the number of trapped carriers causing hysteresis characteristics. We believe that the purification was effective to reduce the hysteresis characteristics. Thus, the hysteresis characteristic in the drain current–gate voltage characteristic was eliminated.

3.2. Single charge sensitivity of SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor

Figure 10(a) shows the time dependence of the conductance of the SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor at 7.3 K with a gate bias of VG=-25.36 V. A short sampling time of 10 ms was set in the dynamic characteristic measurements shown in Fig. 10.

Figure 10.

a) Time dependence of drain current with RTS at a gate voltage of VG=-25.36 V. The time dependence of drain current was sampled for 100 s and the sampling time was 10 ms; (b) and (c) show histograms of the conductance levels of RTS atVG= -25.36 and -25.39 V, respectively. Pn decreases and Pn+1 and Pn+2 increase with slightly increasing applied gate voltage fromVG= -25.36 to -25.39 V.

The applied gate voltage was under the Fabry-Perot interference region. The SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor shows RTS, as shown in Fig. 10(a), The RTS showed three levels, n, n+1 and n+2, of the conductance shown in Fig. 10(a). At a lower applied gate voltage, current levels higher than n+2 such as n+3 and n+4 appeared. The multiple levels of RTS are attributed to charge fluctuating charge storages near the conduction channels of the SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor. Moreover, because there was a single-charge storage including multiple energy levels or were some charge storages being at almost the same distances from the conductance channel of the SWNT multi-functional quantum transistor, the RTS appeared. Figures 10(b) and 3(c) show histograms of the conductance levels of RTS at VG= -25.36 V and VG= -25.39 V, respectively. The three peaks of conductance of RTS expressed as Pn, Pn+1, and Pn+2 are shown in Figs. 10(b) and 10(c). The conductance levels of the three peaks directly correspond to the conductance levels of RTS. On the other hand, the relative heights of the peaks correspond to occupation probabilities at each conductance level of the RTS. The heights of the peaks depend on applied gate voltage. Pndecreases and Pn+1and Pn+2increase with slightly increasing applied gate voltage from VG= -25.36 to -25.39 V, which means that the energy levels in the charge storage are modulated by applied gate voltage.

The gate voltage dependences of the natural log of the ratio between the mthpeak and the (m+1)thpeak in the conductance histogram Pm+1/Pm(m= n, n+1, n+2, , n+4) are shown in Fig. 11(a). The natural log of Pm+1/Pmlinearly depends on applied gate voltage and saturates in each VG. Each starting point of saturation is marked by an arrow in Fig. 11(a). The charge storage energy levels are floating. Therefore, modulations of energy by VGmay be different at each charge storage. We believe that the reason why the natural log of Pm+1/Pmsaturates at each VGmay depend on the difference in energy modulation by VGat each charge storage.

The charge transition is modeled, as shown in Fig. 12(a), in which the energy barrier is between the SWNT and the charge storage. Figures 11(b)-11(e) are enlargement plots of each Pm+1/Pm(m= n, n+1, n+2, , n+4). The energy differences ΔEnbetween the charge storage energy level Enand the Fermi level Efare expressed as ΔEn= Ef-En,which is modulated by the applied gate voltage VG. According to equilibrium statistical mechanics, Pm+1/Pmis given by (Peng et al., 2006)

Pm+1Pm=(gfgs)eβ(EfEn)=(gfgs)eβΔEnE10

where gf and gS are the degeneracy of the top of valence band and the charge storage, respectively. gf/ gS is assumed to be 1. βis 1/kT. Enincludes the contributions of e electrostatic potential induced by VG, intrinsic energy level in the storage, and Coulomb charging energy. The basis of eq. (1) is the Arrhenius equation. In this model, the height of the barrier is the energy difference between Efand En. Assuming a linear dependence of ΔEnon VG, ΔEncan be written as ΔEn=αe(V0VG), where αis the gate modulation coefficient, and is a constant value of 0.062. αis obtained from the periods of Fabry-Perot interference characteristic on VDand VG. V0 is the offset voltage, and is obtained from the intersecting point of the extrapolating line of the fitting lines and the line of ln(Pm+1/Pm)= 0. Therefore, eq. (1) is transformed to

Figure 11.

a) Gate voltage dependence of the natural log of the ratio between the occupancy probabilities of themth current levelsPn+1/Pn. (b)-(e) Enlargement plots of eachPm+1/Pm(m=n, n+1, n+2, n+4). The natural log ofPn+1/Pnwas linearly dependent on gate voltage, the slopes of which are -10.4, -4.78, -1.47, and -0.690 V-1, respectively.

Figure 12.

a) Schematic model of charge storage. When the charge storage energy level is coincident with the top of the valence band owing to applied gate voltage, the carrier goes and comes between them through the barrier with tunneling. The exiting probabilities of the carrier at the charge storage and the valence band depend on the relative height of their energy levels under equilibrium condition. (b) Estimated charge storage energy levels from the dependence ofPn+1/Pn on VG shown inFigs. 4(b)-4(e) and eq. (1). The energy levels increase from 0.17 to 0.28 eV with increasing number of energy levels in the region of VG from -25 to -28 V.

ln(Pm+1Pm)=βeα(V0VG)E11

Equation (2) is the transformed Arrhenius equation, in which VG is the parameter.

From the dependence of Pn+1/Pn on VG shown in Fig. 11 and eqs. (1) and (2), ΔEn can be obtained, and is shown in Fig. 12(b). The obtained energy levels are from 1.57 to 1.79 eV.

4. Conclusion

In summary, we succeeded in fabricating and demonstrating a multi-functional quantum transistor using the particle nature and wave nature of holes in SWNT. This transistor can operate in the wave nature mode as an RTT and in the particle nature mode as an SHT. We were able to reveal that the principle of the characteristic transition from an SHT to an RTT is the modulation of the coupling strength between the SWNT quantum island and the electrodes by the applied VG.

© 2010 The Author(s). Licensee IntechOpen. This chapter is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike-3.0 License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction for non-commercial purposes, provided the original is properly cited and derivative works building on this content are distributed under the same license.

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Takafumi Kamimura and Kazuhiko Matsumoto (March 1st 2010). Gate Controlled Particle-Wave Duality in a Single Walled Carbon Nanotube Hole-Transistor, Carbon Nanotubes, Jose Mauricio Marulanda, IntechOpen, DOI: 10.5772/39425. Available from:

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