Articles by Chatdanai Lumdee in JoVE
Elektroabscheidung von einheitlicher Dicke Ge Spencer Novak1, Pao-Tai Lin2,3, Cheng Li4, Nikolay Borodinov1, Zhaohong Han5, Corentin Monmeyran5, Neil Patel5, Qingyang Du5, Marcin Malinowski4, Sasan Fathpour4, Chatdanai Lumdee4, Chi Xu4, Pieter G. Kik4, Weiwei Deng6, Juejun Hu7, Anuradha Agarwal7, Igor Luzinov1, Kathleen Richardson4 1Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Clemson University, 2Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Texas A&M University, 3Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Texas A&M University, 4College of Optics and Photonics, Center for Research and Education in Optics and Lasers (CREOL), University of Central Florida, 5Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 6Department of Mechanical Engineering, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 7Microphotonics Center, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Other articles by Chatdanai Lumdee on PubMed
Post-fabrication Voltage Controlled Resonance Tuning of Nanoscale Plasmonic Antennas ACS Nano. Jul, 2012 | Pubmed ID: 22731808 Voltage controlled wavelength tuning of the localized surface plasmon resonance of gold nanoparticles on an aluminum film is demonstrated in single particle microscopy and spectroscopy measurements. Anodization of the Al film after nanoparticle deposition forms an aluminum oxide spacer layer between the gold particles and the Al film, modifying the particle-substrate interaction. Darkfield microscopy reveals ring-shaped scattering images from individual Au nanoparticles, indicative of plasmon resonances with a dipole moment normal to the substrate. Single particle scattering spectra show narrow plasmon resonances that can be tuned from ~580 to ~550 nm as the anodization voltage increases to 12 V. All observed experimental trends could be reproduced in numerical simulations. The presented approach could be used as a general postfabrication resonance optimization step of plasmonic nanoantennas and devices.
Effect of Surface Roughness on Substrate-tuned Gold Nanoparticle Gap Plasmon Resonances Nanoscale. Mar, 2015 | Pubmed ID: 25672261 The effect of nanoscale surface roughness on the gap plasmon resonance of gold nanoparticles on thermally evaporated gold films is investigated experimentally and numerically. Single-particle scattering spectra obtained from 80 nm diameter gold particles on a gold film show significant particle-to-particle variation of the peak scattering wavelength of ±28 nm. The experimental results are compared with numerical simulations of gold nanoparticles positioned on representative rough gold surfaces, modeled based on atomic force microscopy measurements. The predicted spectral variation and average resonance wavelength show good agreement with the measured data. The study shows that nanometer scale surface roughness can significantly affect the performance of gap plasmon-based devices.