excitonic

excitonic

(ˌɛksaɪˈtɒnɪk)
adj
of or relating to an exciton or excitons
References in periodicals archive ?
The luminescence at 450 nm excited in the region near the edge of the intrinsic absorption of the host material, whose intensity is strongly increased at low temperature, can be attributed to excitonic emission (luminescence of self-trapped excitons or near-defect self-trapped excitons).
37 eV at room temperature [25, 26], and has a strong excitonic emission in the ultraviolet range even at room temperature due to its larger excitonic binding energy of 60 meV which is significantly larger than other materials [27].
The absorption band is characteristic of the high-level excitonic excitation absorption of a semiconductor, clearly showing the successful deposition of Pb-Sb-S QDs on the ZnO surface.
This transition is an intrinsic feature of the wurtzite ZnO and has its origin in the excitonic recombination [22].
More than one types of metal and organic ions will be introduced in the perovskite structure to realize layered materials which are expected to exhibit both excitonic and free carrier behavior with enhanced stability.
It also discusses excitonic quasimolecules in nanosystems, and excitons formed from a spatially separated electron and hole in dielectric quantum dots.
Awarded under QNRF's National Priorities Research Programme - Exceptional Proposals (NPRP-EP), the project entitled 'Coherent Energy Transfer in Novel Excitonic Materials for Solar Energy Applications' provides an innovative solution to the global question of energy harvesting.
It has a relatively benign chemical nature, a deep excitonic energy level, and a direct bandgap of ~ 3.
Yoon, "Modeling and simulation of electronic and excitonic emission properties in organic host guest systems," Organic Electronics, vol.