PXZ-DPS, ideal green emitter for TADF-OLED devices
High photo-luminescence quantum yields and purity (>99.0%)
10,10′-(sulfonylbis(4,1-phenylene))bis(10H-phenoxazine) (PXZ-DPS), possess a structure of a weak electron-accepting diphenylsulfone and strong electron-donating acridine moieties. It is used as a TADF green emitter or dopant, and has a small ΔEST of less than 0.1 eV, a short lifetime of less than 3.1 µs.
Like DMAC-DPS, PXZ-DPS has high photo-luminescence quantum yields (PLQY) in devices even with the change of host materials. It is an ideal candidate for applications in green TADF-OLED devices with biploar charge-transporting capability.
|Molecular weight||580.65 g/mol|
|PL||λem 507 nm in toluene|
|HOMO/LUMO||HOMO = 5.59 eV, LUMO = 2.79 eV; T1=2.74 eV, ΔEST = 0.08 eV |
|Classification / Family||Acridine derivatives, TADF green emitter, TADF green host materials, Phosphorescent organic light-emitting devices (PHOLEDs), Sublimed materials|
|Purity||Sublimed >99.0% (HPLC)|
|Melting point||TGA > 220 °C (0.5% weight loss)|
*Sublimation is a technique used to obtain ultra pure-grade chemicals. For more details about sublimation, please refer to the Sublimed Materials for OLED devices page.
|Device structure||ITO/a-NPD (30 nm)/TCTA (20 nm)/CzSi (10 nm)/PXZ–DPS:DPEPO (20 nm)/DPEPO (10 nm)/TPBI (30 nm)/LiF (1 nm)/Al |
|Device structure||ITO/TAPC (30 nm)/TCTA (10 nm)/PXZ-DPS:0.5 mol% PhtBuPAD* (30 nm)/BPBiPA (40 nm)/LiF (0.5 nm)/Al (150 nm) |
|Max. Power Efficiency||48.5 lm W-1|
|Device structure||ITO/TAPC (30 nm)/TCTA (10 nm)/PXZ-DPS:PhCzTRz:0.5 mol% PhtBuPAD* (30 nm)/BPBiPA (40 nm)/LiF (0.5 nm)/Al (150 nm) |
|Max. Power Efficiency||71.4 lm W-1|
*For chemical structure information, please refer to the cited references.
|Sublimed (>99.0% purity)||M2122A1||250 mg||£320|
|Sublimed (>99.0% purity)||M2122A1||500 mg||£560|
|Sublimed (>99.0% purity)||M2122A1||1 g||£900|
Literature and Reviews
- Efficient blue organic light-emitting diodes employing thermally activated delayed fluorescence, Q. Zhang et al., Nat. Photonics, 8, 326–332 (2014); DOI: 10.1038/nphoton.2014.12.
- Blocking Energy-Loss Pathways for Ideal Fluorescent Organic Light-Emitting Diodes with Thermally Activated Delayed Fluorescent Sensitizers, D. Zhang et al., Adv. Mater., 30, 1705250(2018); DOI: 10.1002/adma.201705250.
- Recent progress of green thermally activated delayed fluorescent emitters, Y. Im et al., J. Info. Display, 18:3, 101-117 (2017); DOI: 10.1080/15980316.2017.1333046.
To the best of our knowledge the information provided here is accurate. However, Ossila assume no liability for the accuracy of this page. The values provided are typical at the time of manufacture and may vary over time and from batch to batch. All products are for laboratory and research and development use only, and may not be used for any other purpose including health care, pharmaceuticals, cosmetics, food or commercial applications.