Direct Observation of Propagating Gigahertz Coherent Guided Acoustic Phonons in Free Standing Single Copper Nanowires

Direct Observation of Propagating Gigahertz Coherent Guided Acoustic Phonons in Free Standing Single Copper Nanowires

Cyril Jean Sorbonne Universités, UPMC Univ Paris 06, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France    Laurent Belliard Laurent.Belliard@upmc.fr Sorbonne Universités, UPMC Univ Paris 06, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France    Thomas W. Cornelius    Olivier Thomas Aix-Marseille Université, CNRS UMR 7334, IM2NP, F-13397 Marseille Cedex, France    Maria Eugenia Toimil-Molares    Marco Cassinelli GSI Helmholtz Centre for Heavy Ion Research, D-64291 Darmstadt, Germany    Loïc Becerra Sorbonne Universités, UPMC Univ Paris 06, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France    Bernard Perrin Sorbonne Universités, UPMC Univ Paris 06, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France
Abstract

We report on gigahertz acoustic phonon waveguiding in free standing single copper nanowires studied by femtosecond transient reflectivity measurements. The results are discussed on the basis of the semi-analytical resolution of the Pochhammer and Chree equation. The spreading of the generated Gaussian wave packet of two different modes is derived analytically and compared with the observed oscillations of the sample reflectivity. These experiments provide a unique way to independently obtain geometrical and material characterization. This direct observation of coherent guided acoustic phonons in a single nano-objet is also the first step towards nanolateral size acoustic transducer and comprehensive studies of the thermal properties of nanowires.

copper nanowire; acoustic vibrations in nano-objects ; time-resolved spectroscopy; acoustic waveguide; guided phonons
\alsoaffiliation

CNRS, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France \alsoaffiliation CNRS, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France \alsoaffiliation CNRS, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France \alsoaffiliation CNRS, UMR 7588, Institut des NanoSciences de Paris, F-75005, Paris, France

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During the last decade, nanoscale confinement has stimulated wide fundamental and technological interests in various fields such as photonics 1, electronics 2, chemistry 3 or biology 4, 5. The impact of size reduction down to the nanoscale on acoustic response also attracts considerable attention 6. Fundamental motivations include testing the validity of the classical continuum theory of elasticity at the nanoscale 7, 8. A better understanding of the phonon behavior in nanostructures is also crucial to design MEMS nanoresonators 9. Confinement deeply modifies the acoustic dispersion relations compared with the bulk counterpart. Such modifications strongly influences the thermal 10, 11 and electronic 12 properties of the nanostructures. Time resolved optical spectroscopy is now considered a powerful tool to address phonon properties in single nanoparticles. In such an approach, thermal expansion induced by fast lattice heating created by femtosecond laser absorption, is optically detected in transmission or reflection geometry in far or near field 13, 14, 15. Since the pioneer work of van Dijk et al. 16, which investigated the dynamic response of single gold nanospheres, a large variety of materials and particle shapes have been investigated including nanostructures 17, 18, 19, nanowires 20, 21, 22, nanorings 23, nanocubes 24, nanorods 25, 26 or dimer nanoparticules 27. These investigations revealed that the system’s vibration eigenmodes are strongly correlated with different parameters like size, shape, material and coupling with the surroundings. Recently, to circumvent the drawback linked to the breathing mode’s huge damping rate, which occurs due to the interaction between the nanostructure and the substrate, free standing nanowires have been investigated 21. The main advantage of this geometry lies in the obtention of resonators with high quality factors, thus allowing a better understanding of their elastic properties 28, 29. In parallel guided acoustic phonons inside nanowires emerge as promising candidates for nanoacoustic wave generation with nanoscale spotsize, which could prove useful to design nanodevices for three-dimensional noninvasive ultrasonic imaging 30 with nanometer resolutions. Confined 31 and propagating 32 acoustic waves have been reported recently in a single microfiber (with diameter ). However, up to now guided phonons modes propagation in nanowires has been adressed only for a bundle of GaN nanowires 33 and consequently the results were very sensitive to the inhomogeneous broadening of the acoustic features due to averaging on nanowires of different dimensions.

In this letter we provide evidence of the propagation of gigahertz coherent guided acoustic phonons in single free standing nanowires. Beyond the intrinsic novelty of this direct experimental observation on a single nano-object, the generation and detection of nanoacoustic waves emerge as a useful characterization tool. We first show that the experimental investigation of confined modes only allows the determination of the characteristic sound velocities and 111 is the longitudinal sound velocity, : is the transverse sound velocity. , and are the Young modulus, the Poisson ratio and the density of the material respectively., the radius of the wire has to be determined by an other characterization method such as Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM). We then analyze the generation and propagation of coherent guided phonons in single copper nanowires. We are able to follow two phonon modes along the nanowire axis. We first observe the propagation of a gaussian wave packet corresponding to the propagation of a pure radial breathing mode of frequency around which exhibits a parabolic dispersion curve. A pulse, characteristic of an expansionnal mode associated with a linear dispersion curve is also observed. The observed oscillations of the sample reflectivity are compared to the predicted behavior in an infinite cylinder.

Since the last decade, many works have been devoted to time resolved spectroscopy on supported nanowires. More recently, free standing geometries have demonstrated a better acoustic confinement. Our polycrystalline copper nanowires are prepared by electrodeposition in etched ion-track membranes as described elsewhere 28, 34. In order to reduce the energy dissipation through the silicon substrate, the wires are dispersed on a silicon wafer structured with periodic trenches (Fig. 1) fabricated by lithography and anisotropic silicon etching 28. Ultrafast pump-probe spectroscopy experiments are performed using a mode-locked Ti:sapphire (MAI-TAI Spectra) laser source operating at with a pulse duration of at a repetition rate of . The pump beam is modulated at to perform synchronous detection on the sample reflectivity. Both pump and probe beams are focused by an objective with a and are normally incident on the sample. The probe beam is fixed on a XY piezoelectric stage such as it is laterally positionned with respect to the pump beam. To avoid scattered light coming from the pump beam, a two-color expriment is performed by doubling the pump frequency () with a nonlinear cystal. A dichroic filter located in front of the diode system suppresses the light of the pump beam, its power is reduced around and the power of the probe beam does not exceed . With such experimental conditions, we stay in the thermoelastic regime, the acoustic signal and the optical reflectivity remain stable during all the average processing. The reflectivity from the sample is measured by an avalanche photodiode and analyzed with a lock-in amplifier. A maximum pump-probe time delay equal to is achieved using a mobile reflector system mounted on a translation stage.

Figure 1: Scanning electron microscope image of a diameter copper nanowire placed across pyramidal trenches fabricated by lithography and anisotropic silicon etching.

We investigate nanowires, whose diameter is around and whose total length exceeds , in the frame of the elasticity theory of waves developped by Pochhammer 35 and Chree 36. Our cylinders are considered as infinite given their large aspect ratio . Due to diffraction limitation, the pump laser spot size is larger than the nanowires diameter, leading to homogeneous dilatation. We thus consider no azimutal dependance of the modes in the following. Zero radial stress at the surface is the boundary condition for a free standing cylinder. Applying these conditions yields the following dispersion equation 37

(1)
Figure 2: (Color online) (a) : FFT of an experimental oscillatory signal on an autosuspended diameter copper nanowire. One can observe the first three breathing modes. (b) : numerically calculated dispersion relation of the nine first longitudinal modes of a diameter copper nanowire. (c) : Mode shapes of the first eigth non trivial longitudinal eigenmodes calculated at infinite wavelength () using 2D axisymmetric finite elements method (FEM). The Young modulus, Poisson ratio and density have been set at , and respectively, in agreement with usual values for polycrystalline copper38. The modes , and exhibit purely radial displacement whereas the displacement field of the other six modes is purely axial. Colors represent the magnitude of the displacement : a deep blue color corresponds to a nodal area of the mode shape when the red color means maximum magnitude. Black arrows indicate the displacement field direction.

where and are respectively the spherical Bessel function of the first kind of order zero and one. The natural number is the order of the longitudinal axially symmetric mode, , according to Silk and Bainton naming convention 39. and . is the reduced pulsation , is the reduced wave number and is a material parameter which exclusively depends of the Poisson ratio of the material : . The dispersion curves of the first nine dilatational modes of a diameter copper nanowire with a circular cross section are calculated numerically and reproduced in Fig.2b. At infinite wavelength (), equation (1) can be simplified as

(2)

It can be shown that the roots of define modes with a purely axial displacement field. The roots of the second factor define the well-known breathing modes with a purely radial displacement field. The displacement field distributions of some of these modes are depicted in Fig.2c.

The frequency signature obtained on a single free standing diameter copper nanowire with pump and probe superimposed is depicted in Fig.2a. In an infinite wire, excitation and detection mechanisms essentially favor modes exhibiting large radial displacements 21. Taking advantage of the huge acoustic confinement, the signal exhibits a complex structure composed of the fundamental breathing mode around , and its two first harmonics located at and . Using this rich vibrational behavior, one can then expect to determine the three nanowire properties by solving this non linear inverse problem. However, it doesn’t matter how many breathing mode frequencies are experimentally determined since the are homogeneous function of order zero : with . When a solution is found, there is no unicity. One has to determine the dilatation factor with an other set of measurements. For instance, can be determined using SEM or Atomic Force Microscopy. Our SEM measurements give us a nanowire diameter which allows an estimation of the velocity, equal to and for longitudinal and transverse waves respectively, in good adequation with the copper elastic constants 38. However, finding a single nano-object previously studied by femtosecond transient reflectometry under SEM often results in a very tedious and unfruitful task. Consequently, a means to characterize the material and geometrical properties of nanowires completely with picosecond acoustic measurement remains to be found.

In the following, we show that the determination of the three nanowire properties can be adressed by the experimental observation of propagating acoustic nanowaves corresponding to the and modes. It can be demonstrated that, in the case of , the first order development of the dispersion relation around is with . We also demonstrated that the development of the dispersion equation around of the first radial breathing mode that verifies is parabolic : with

(3)

where . The time and space evolution of a wave packet resulting from a propagation with linear and parabolic dispersion relation is calculated, and the general form is chosen. Assuming a gaussian pump beam with diameter at and a uniform radial dilation of the nanowire at and , the initial deformation is . As we do not provide physical insight on the excitation mechanism, we suppose no mode dependence in the excitation amplitude. According to this zero order approximation, each mode is excited with the same unitary amplitude, leading to . We notice that only wave numbers verifying , that is to say , are excited with significant amplitude. Such a low amplitude should lead to a small dependance in the excitation amplitude of each mode which justifies the above approximation. Each mode propagates as a plane-wave along the axis of the wire resulting in the following gaussian wave packet

(4)
(5)

As the detection is achieved at using a gaussian probe beam, with diameter at , a convolution with is applied. Finally, the experimental signal at a distance from the pump beam may be assumed to be proportional to the real part of the following equation

(6)
(7)

We can also extract the envelop of the gaussian wave packet with the modulus of . In the following, we will discuss the experimental results in the light of this analytical expression. Considering the mode, we will take , , . Considering the mode, the parameter values will be , , .

Figure 3: (Color online) Left (a) : Raw data of the transient reflectivity obtained on a single free standing diameter copper nanowire. The distance labeled above each curve is the pump-probe separation . The high-frequency signal is the first radial breathing mode. The additional feature that appears at with a probe delay of and at with a probe delay of is the signature of the mode : the black dotted line follows the maximum of the deformation and demonstrates a linear propagation. Right (b) : Same signal normalized to with a second order band-pass filter centered at the first radial breathing mode frequency of . We thus highlight the dispersion of the first breathing mode. The solid line envelop is calculated analytically with , , , and . A comparison between non-filtered Fig. 3a and filtered Fig. 3b shows that there is no artifact added by such filtering process.”

In order to be sensitive to the propagation phenomenon, the pump and probe beams have to be separated using an experimental setup which allows to tilt the probe before the last objective lens 23. The transient reflectivity obtained on a single free standing diameter copper nanowire, with pump-probe separation ranging from to , is presented in Fig. 3. The distance labeled above each curve is the pump-probe separation . At small pump-probe separation, the signal is mainly composed of a high-frequency signature at which corresponds to the first radial breathing mode. As the pump-probe separation increases, this high-frequency wave-packet shifts to a longer time delay as expected for a propagation guided along the nanowire axis. However, this signal suffers strong attenuation which results in a poor signal-to-noise ratio at large pump-probe separations. To get rid of the attenuation and to increase the signal-to-noise ratio at large pump-probe separation, the signal is normalized to and a band-pass filter centered at is applied. The resulting signal is ploted in Fig. 3b. The strong dispersion of this mode is clearly revealed. The solid line envelop calculated analytically with a purely parabolic dispersion relation : , , , and , fits very well with the whole set of experimental results. It is remarkable that the extracted value is the numerical result of with , and , which are the values obtained experimentally using the breathing mode at and the SEM measurements. Furthermore, a close inspection of figure 3 reveals that a signal deformation appears at with a probe delay of and propagates through with a probe delay of . This signature can be associated to the mode. It is interesting to note that the displacement field distribution of mode at an infinite wavelength calculated with three dimensional FEM presents no radial displacement explaining its absence when the pump and probe are superimposed. On the contrary, the displacement field distribution of mode at calculated with three dimensional FEM shows a significant radial displacement. Therefore, this mode will be more easily detected with small pump and probe beams which provide a large wave vector distribution. We are then able to detect this mode when the pump-probe spatial separation inscreases. To further investigate this signal, we explore larger pump-probe spatial separation as reported in Fig. 4.

Figure 4: (Color online) (a) : Transient reflectivity signal obtained on a single free standing diameter copper nanowire with a time integration constant that acts as a hardware low-pass filter. Signals are normalized to . The distance label above each curve corresponds to the pump-probe separation . The dotted line is calculated analytically with , , , and . The black solid line follows the maximum of the deformation and demonstrates a linear propagation (b) : Dispersion relation of the branch. The solid line corresponds to the exact relation, the dotted line is the linear approximation . (c) : The displacement field distribution of mode at infinite wavelength calculated with three dimensional FEM exhibits no radial displacement. (d) : The displacement field distribution of mode at calculated with three dimensional FEM shows a significant radial displacement.

This transient reflectivity signal is obtained on a single free standing diameter copper nanowire with a time integration constant that acts as a low-pass filter and increases the signal-to-noise ratio dramatically, which is much needed at distances as large as . Signals are normalized to to get rid of the attenuation which is not taken into acount in our theorical model. The distance label above each curve corresponds to the pump-probe separation . The dotted line is calculated analytically with , , , and . Such a best fit value is consistant with . Unlike the complex expression of the parabolic coefficient of the mode and the resulting complex spreading of the gaussian wave-packet in Fig. 3, this mode provides a unique way to get the Young modulus of a material independently of any geometrical dimensions. Simple and precise reading of the deformation maximum’s propagation velocity gives direct access to the Young modulus. Finally, measuring , and gives : , and . These values are in good agreement both with copper elastic constants and SEM measurements.

In summary, we have investigated the propagation of two guided modes in single free standing copper nanowires. By considerably reducing the relaxation channel towards the substrate, the suspended nanowires provide a unique tool to observe the propagation of gigahertz coherent acoustic waves with spatial separations between generation and detection as large as . A rigorous approach allows us to assign the main components of the reflectometry signal to a precise acoustic mode. These experimental observations also lead to two equations that accurately complete the set of equations at infinite wavelength thus allowing the determination of elastic properties as well as the geometrical radius of the nanowire. Beyond this new way to achieve material and geometrical characterization through picosecond acoustic experiment, this study paves the way to use nanowires as nanometric lateral size acoustic transducers.

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