Surface Electronic Properties of Diamond

@article{Nebel2020SurfaceEP,
  title={Surface Electronic Properties of Diamond},
  author={Christoph E Nebel},
  journal={arXiv: Materials Science},
  year={2020},
  volume={3},
  pages={339-364}
}
  • C. Nebel
  • Published 8 May 2020
  • Materials Science
  • arXiv: Materials Science
2 Citations

Fano-type Effect in Hydrogen-Terminated Pure Nanodiamond.

Two novel properties, unique for semiconductors, a negative electron affinity and a high p-type surface electrical conductivity, were discovered in diamond at the end of the last century. Both

Diamond: carbon at its best

References

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Surface electronic properties of H‐terminated diamond in contact with adsorbates and electrolytes

A comprehensive summary of surface electronic properties of undoped hydrogen terminated diamond covered with adsorbates or in electrolyte solutions is given. The formation of a conductive layer at

Electronic properties of H-terminated diamond in electrolyte solutions

The electronic properties of hydrogen-terminated single-crystalline chemical-vapor deposited diamond in electrolyte solutions between pH 2 and 12 have been characterized by cyclic voltammetry

Surface Transfer-Doping of H-Terminated Diamond with Adsorbates

Hydrogen-terminated diamond films with Au and Al contacts have been investigated by contact potential difference measurements (CPD), CV-, IVand Hall-effect experiments, and theoretical calculations

2D-hole accumulation layer in hydrogen terminated diamond

Hydrogen-terminated diamond films have been investigated by Contact Potential Difference Measurements (CPD or Kelvin force), Hall-effect experiments and theoretical calculations where the Schrodinger

Surface Electronic Properties of Diamond

The influence of surface states, defects and adsorbates on the electronic properties of diamond surfaces are discussed. As far as surface states and reconstructions are concerned the principal

Charge Transfer Equilibria Between Diamond and an Aqueous Oxygen Electrochemical Redox Couple

It is shown that electrons transfer between the diamond and an electrochemical reduction/oxidation couple involving oxygen is responsible for the surface conductivity and also influences contact angles and zeta potentials.
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