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Article citations


Dompreh, K.A., Mensah, S.Y., Abukari, S.S., Edziah, R., Mensah, N.G. and Quaye, H.A. (2014) Acoustomagnetoelectric Effect in Graphene Nanoribbon in the Presence of External Electric and Magnetic Fields. Nanoscale Systems: Mathematical Modeling, Theory and Applications, 4, No. 1.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Semiconductor Fluorinated Carbon Nanotube as a Low Voltage Current Amplifier Acoustic Device

    AUTHORS: D. Sakyi-Arthur, S. Y. Mensah, K. W. Adu, K. A. Dompreh, R. Edziah, N. Mensah, C. Jebuni-Adanu

    KEYWORDS: Carbon Nanotube, Fluorinated, Acoustoelectric Effect, Low Voltage, Acoustic Device

    JOURNAL NAME: World Journal of Condensed Matter Physics, Vol.10 No.1, February 12, 2020

    ABSTRACT: Acoustoelectric effect (AE) in a non-degenerate fluorinated single walled carbon nanotube (FSWCNT) semiconductor was carried out using a tractable analytical approach in the hypersound regime , where q is the acoustic wavenumber and is the electron mean-free path. In the presence of an external electric field, a strong nonlinear dependence of the normalized AE current density , on (is the electron drift velocity and is the speed of sound in the medium) was observed and depends on the acoustic wave frequency, , wavenumber q, temperature T and the electron-phonon interactions parameter, . When , decreases to a resonance minimum and increases again, where the FSWCNT is said to be amplifying the current. Conversely, when , rises to a maximum and starts to decrease, similar to the observed behaviour in negative differential conductivity which is a consequence of Bragg’s reflection at the band edges at T=300K. However, FSWCNT will offer the potential for room temperature application as an acoustic switch or transistor and also as a material for ultrasound current source density imaging (UCSDI) and AE hydrophone devices in biomedical engineering. Moreover, our results prove the feasibility of implementing chip-scale non-reciprocal acoustic devices in an FSWCNT platform through acoustoelectric amplification.