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# Edge-driven nanomembrane-based vertical organic transistors showing a multi-sensing capability

## Abstract

The effective utilization of vertical organic transistors in high current density applications demands further reduction of channel length (given by the thickness of the organic semiconducting layer and typically reported in the 100 nm range) along with the optimization of the source electrode structure. Here we present a viable solution by applying rolled-up metallic nanomembranes as the drain-electrode (which enables the incorporation of few nanometer-thick semiconductor layers) and by lithographically patterning the source-electrode. Our vertical organic transistors operate at ultra-low voltages and demonstrate high current densities (~0.5 A cm−2) that are found to depend directly on the number of source edges, provided the source perforation gap is wider than 250 nm. We anticipate that further optimization of device structure can yield higher current densities (~10 A cm−2). The use of rolled-up drain-electrode also enables sensing of humidity and light which highlights the potential of these devices to advance next-generation sensing technologies.

## Introduction

Conventional fabrication routes of vertical organic field-effect transistors (VOFETs) involve vertical stacking of a diode cell on top of a capacitor unit. Such a geometry allows the fabrication of devices with nanoscale active channels—given by the thickness of the organic semiconductor (OSC) layer—having a large cross-sectional area. This assists in achieving higher JD at lower operating voltages1,2,3,4 as compared to the traditional planar OFETs5,6. As a result, these devices are useful in applications that demand high current densities, such as light-emitting diode (LED) displays. In addition, VOFETs can be integrated with a photodetector or LED, as an integrated optoelectronic vertical transistor, which further simplifies circuitry production7,8,9.

The optimal functionality of a VOFET is dependent on the effective modulation of conductance of the OSC channel. One of the viable methods to achieve this goal involves manipulations in the spatial structure of the source-electrode. In particular, the formation of a perforated source electrode is targeted, which lessens the electrode screening effect and allows the gate field to penetrate through the source perforations into the OSC layer. Furthermore, this enables the accumulation of charge carriers at the dielectric/OSC interface, followed by drift to the drain electrode10. In previous reports, the preparation of perforated source has mostly been achieved through the formation of self-assembled electrodes10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17. On the other hand, the utilization of photolithographic patterning has rarely been considered1,8,18. The VOFET fabrication via photolithography targets high batch-to-batch reproducibility and compatibility with industrial manufacturing routes. Besides, the possibility of a deterministic patterning improves control over the size/shape and density of the source perforations.

One of the primary objectives of fabricating OFETs in a vertical architecture has been the downscaling of transistor channel lengths to obtain higher current densities3,17. However, the main limitation for further shrinkage of channel length below 100 nm is related to the deposition of the top drain electrode using conventional evaporation techniques. The deposition of metal through evaporation techniques can cause severe damage to the morphology of the underlying OSC layer and even form pinholes which can result in a short circuit between the source and drain electrodes19. Because of such reasons, researchers are usually compelled to use channel lengths that are greater than or equal to 100 nm. However, a viable and attractive way to address this issue involves the preparation of the top drain-electrode using rolled-up metallic nanomembranes (NMs). NMs are nanometer-thick, free-standing structures having typical lateral dimensions in the microscale20,21. Sensors22, solar cells23, planar OFETs24, radio-frequency transformers25, and hybrid organic–inorganic heterojunctions26,27 are some examples of innovative electronic devices that have benefited from the NM technology. The practically intriguing feature of NM-based devices arises from the possibility of forming bendable, foldable, or even twistable structures, without damaging the surface where it rests. In the case of two-terminal devices, this property has been effectively utilized to promote reliable electrical contacts between the rolled-up NMs and a few nanometer-thick films26,27,28,29,30, without damaging the morphology of the active layer and further eliminating the limitations imposed by metal deposition19.

Here, we present the development of a VOFET platform in which the devices are processed entirely via microfabrication techniques and photolithography-assisted patterning. The cylindrically shaped rolled-up metallic NMs play the role of drain electrodes of the VOFETs, enabling the incorporation of sub-50 nm thick OSC (copper phthalocyanine, CuPc) layers. This configuration corresponds to one of the shortest channel lengths utilized in VOFETs. The controlled fabrication processes reported here result in significantly high current density values (at ultra-low operating voltages), provide saturation in the output characteristics and enable the preparation of compact VOFET structures. Furthermore, the use of rolled-up NM as the top drain electrode enables direct interaction between the OSC layer and the target analyte/light, which leads to the multisensing capability of these devices. To investigate the operating mechanism of the VOFETs, we have used finite-element theoretical simulations, which take into account the current density distributions within the active cell of the VOFET structures. These results reveal the important relationship between the size of the source perforation gap and the dependence of current density distribution on the number of lateral facets (edges) of the source metal. This highlights the role of source electrode edges as a relevant figure-of-merit to deterministically design the source electrode and drastically improve the JD of both academically and industrially manufactured patterned-source VOFETs. Based on our results, we predict that further optimization of the spatial geometry of source-electrode can yield current densities of ~10 A cm−2.

## Results

### Device microfabrication

In this work, we present a fully integrative on-chip fabrication approach that follows the premises of standard microelectronics, namely, low-cost processing and batch fabrication31. The source electrode is carefully designed with a periodic structure that consists of identical circular- or rectangular-shaped perforations (Fig. 1a, b). The device schematic illustration is shown in Fig. 1c, while a confocal laser scanning (CLS) microscopy image of a fabricated device is shown in Fig. 1d. In total, the preparation of rolled-up NM-based VOFETs comprises of eight photolithography and eight thin-film deposition steps. The device preparation steps, together with the respective optical microscopy images are shown in Fig. 2a. In the first step, a mesa structure is defined onto which a thin layer of Cr is deposited. The Cr layer also serves as the transistor gate. Sequentially, the Cr-unmasked surface regions (consisting of SiO2) are selectively etched away, and a thin film of Al2O3 is deposited over the entire chip using atomic layer deposition (ALD). The quality of the Al2O3 films was evaluated using ellipsometry measurements, which provided a refractive index of n = 1.62 ± 0.02 (as previously reported for Al2O3 grown by ALD32,33). In the second microfabrication step, both the source electrode and contact region are defined, followed by the deposition of Au and SiO2. In the third step, the wet etching of Al2O3 is performed from the top of the gate pad in order to allow contact with the gate. In the fourth step, the drain pad is formed by the deposition of Ag, and the same photolithography step is utilized to deposit more metal onto the gate pad to ensure a good electrical contact during electrical characterization. In the fifth step, a sacrificial layer (Ge) is deposited on top of the active device area, followed by the deposition of an anchor layer (Cr), which also connects the sacrificial layer to the drain pad (step 6). In the second last step, a strained layer, comprising of Au/Ti/Cr NMs, is deposited on top of the sacrificial and anchor layers, followed by the deposition of the CuPc active layer. Finally, the rolling up of the strained metallic NMs is performed in H2O/H2O2 solution. The rolling-up process is assisted by the selective removal of GeOx, which is formed by the oxidation of Ge in the peroxide solution. The metallic NMs roll up into a tubular shape until reaching the anchor layer, at which point they sit elegantly on top of the device active area forming a soft contact with the active layer. Figure 2b shows the photograph of an as-fabricated (9 mm × 9 mm) microchip consisting of 40 VOFETs.

### The contact area between rolled-up drain and OSC

The effective contact area between the rolled-up tube electrode and the CuPc active layer is crucial to the performance of the rolled-up NM-based VOFETs since it determines the effective injecting area. We have estimated the device geometrical contact areas (Ageo) using the Hertzian model, which takes into account the contact between two elastic half-spaces: a cylinder (the tube electrode) and a horizontal surface (the VOFET base structure; Fig. 3)34. Our rolled-up NM-based VOFET structure satisfies all critical assumptions of the Hertzian model, and therefore the following equations can be used to quantify Ageo34

$$a = \frac{{\left( {R\delta } \right)^{1/2}}}{2},$$
(1)
$$A_{\rm{geo}} = aW,$$
(2)

where a is the length of the tube electrode contacting the VOFET base structure (see Fig. 3), R is the radius of the tube electrode (4 µm), and δ is related to the compression of the tube diameter. Since no external compression was applied on the tube electrodes, δ is the intrinsic tube diameter compression caused by the accommodation of the tube over the base structure. In such a case, δ is approximately the thickness of the base structure (Fig. 3)29,35. Finally, W is the width of the source electrode.

It has previously been demonstrated that, in devices prepared using tube-like electrodes, Ageo does not represent the exact electrical contact area (Aelect)35,36. In fact, in the case of nanoscale junctions, Aelect has been reported up to 4 orders of magnitude smaller than Ageo due to the electrode topography30,37,38. In this work, the current densities (JD) are calculated by assuming Aelect to be 2 orders of magnitude smaller than Ageo, which is well within the previously reported limits.

### Experimental results

Figure 4a, b shows the transfer and output characteristics of VOFET devices in which the source electrode was prepared with identical circular perforations, as shown in the optical microscopy image (Fig. 4c) and the scanning electron microscopy (SEM) image (Fig. 4d). In this case, the thickness of the CuPc layer is tCuPc = 50 nm, whereas, the other important parameters related to device dimensions are a = 5.43 × 10−5 cm, W = 0.012 cm, Ageo ≈ 6.5 × 10−7 cm2, and Aelect ≈ 6.5 × 10−9 cm2. It must be noted that the gate-current density (JG) was calculated using Ageo. The VOFETs operate at ultra-low voltages—due to the high dielectric constant of Al2O3, (κ ~ 9)39—and demonstrate a typical transistor behavior with distinguishable on and off states (Fig. 4a). The JD vs. VGS characteristics of these devices are presented on a logarithmic scale in Supplementary Fig. 1. Even though there is a small energy barrier between the source metal (Au) and the OSC (CuPc), very low off currents (Ioff, i.e., ID at VGS = 0 V) of ~3 pA was recorded. The low values obtained for Ioff are ensured by depositing a thin insulating layer (composed of SiO2 = 10 nm) on top of the source metal (as illustrated in Fig. 1c), which partially shields the source electrode from the drain potential. The energy diagram of the VOFET layers is shown in Supplementary Fig. 2.

VOFET devices are typically known to demonstrate an absence of saturation in the output characteristics owing to their short channel lengths2,15,16,40. In principle, due to the short distance between the source and drain electrodes, the application of VDS leads to large source drain electric fields. This results in the formation of direct transport paths in the bulk of the OSC, that originate from all edges of the source metal and can provide a significant contribution to the drain current, inhibiting the saturation behavior even at high drain voltages. These currents are typically demonstrated by a power-law dependence of ~2 on VDS8,41. The existence of saturation is considered to be of great importance for applications in which transistors are used as current sources. For instance, AMOLED displays require transistors to reach drain saturation regime in order to maintain a fixed current (brightness) even if a higher voltage is supplied to the OLED pixel4. Although some efforts have previously been made to obtain saturation in the output characteristics of VOFET devices8,18, the adopted strategies increase the overall process complexity and the risk of damaging the device active region. In this work, we have obtained saturation in the JD vs. VDS characteristics (Fig. 4b) by covering the top source facets with SiO2 in a single fabrication step. By insulating the top facets, only the lateral parts of the source are exposed to the drain potential, which restricts the contribution of drain currents arising from the bulk of the OSC and leads to the saturation of JD at high drain voltages. The absence of bulk currents can also be evidenced in the JD vs. VDS curves plotted in a log–log scale (Fig. 4e) that exhibit deviation from the power law of ~2.

The effective operation of VOFETs as three-terminal devices requires their dielectric cell to demonstrate low leakage current (IG) compared to the output current (ID). The IG of VOFETs presented in this work was observed to be at least one order of magnitude lower than their ID. This is attributed to the use of the Al2O3 gate dielectric, which effectively suppresses the leakage current between the source and gate electrodes. The low leakage current is also manifested by the overlap of JD vs. VDS curves at VDS = 0 V (Fig. 4b). Another characteristic observed in the JD vs. VDS characteristics is the slight decrease in JD at higher VDS values, indicating the presence of trapping sites in the active channel. The same effect also reveals itself in the form of hysteresis in the JD vs. VGS characteristics (Fig. 4a). We attribute both behaviors to the unavoidable traces of water adsorbed during the microfabrication or characterization of VOFETs, which may result in the formation of water-related charge trapping sites in the device active layer35,42,43. In order to reduce the damaging effects caused by the adsorption of water, we stored our samples in a vacuum for at least 3 days before the electrical measurements are performed.

One of the current limitations of our VOFET platform is the low on–off current ratio (Ion/Ioff) of ~10 in the above-mentioned devices. This performance is associated with the very small Aelect, which leads to a relatively low Ion. In order to improve these values, the width of the source electrode was increased to W = 0.024 cm (such that Aelect ≈ 1.3  × 10−8 cm2). At the same time, tCuPc was further decreased to 35 nm. As shown in Fig. 5a, b, the source electrode was, in a novel configuration, patterned with identical rectangular perforations. The change in source patterns from circular to rectangular perforations was principally brought about in order to ensure that the rolled-up drain tube always overlaps with the perforated region of the source electrode. The representative electrical results are shown in Fig. 5c, d. As expected, the devices demonstrated significant improvement in JD. In principle, JD was found to be dependent on the number of source edges (nSE). Source edges are defined as the lateral facets of source metals that are orthogonal to the axis of the rolled-up drain electrode, as indicated in Fig. 5b (two edges surrounding a single source perforation). When transistors were fabricated using nSE = 26, the devices showed a drain-current density of ~10 mA cm−2, while the devices with nSE = 68 showed a considerable increase in the drain-current density to ~500 mA cm−2. In both cases, Ion/Ioff was observed to be within the range of ~40. One of the intriguing features of these devices is the direct dependence of JD on the number of source edges. This point will be further discussed in the theoretical modeling section.

In an attempt to further improve Ion/Ioff, two additional techniques were performed in devices having nSE = 26. In the first case, an irreversible compression over the tubular drain electrode was applied, thus modifying its shape from cylindrical to a folded sheet (illustrated in Fig. 6a). The objective was to increase the drain/semiconductor contacting area and as a consequence Ion/Ioff. The irreversible compression of the tube electrode is induced by the capillary effect when the samples are dried fastly during the rolling-up process. This results in collapsing the metallic NM that takes the form of a flat surface instead of a cylindrical shell. The optical microscopy image of a collapsed tube electrode is provided in Supplementary Fig. 3. The geometrical contact area of a collapsed system can be calculated using the following expression

$$A_{\rm{geo}} = \pi RW,$$
(3)

where πR is half of the tube circumference. When the tube collapses, we consider that the circumference becomes a straight line with the bottom facet of the tube (circumference/2) in contact with the semiconductor. For R = 4 µm and W = 240 µm, the geometrical contact area becomes Ageo = 3 × 10−5 cm2, whereas, the electrical contact area, Aelect = 3 × 10−7 cm2. The output characteristics of a collapsed tube VOFET are shown in Fig. 6b. Compared to the cylindrical tube VOFETs, the collapsed tube devices demonstrated an improvement in Ion/Ioff by one order of magnitude. In this case, JD at VGS = −2 V was recorded as ~3 mA cm−2, while JD at VGS = 0 V was recorded as ~0.03 mA cm−2 (Fig. 6b), yielding Ion/Ioff of ~102. The second technique used to improve the Ion/Ioff of the VOFETs involved the utilization of a thicker gate dielectric layer of 40 nm (illustrated in Fig. 6c). By improving the dielectric strength, the devices could be operated at higher voltages (Fig. 6d). Here, the devices demonstrated on- and off-current densities of ~66 mA cm−2 and ~0.65 mA cm−2, respectively. The Ion/Ioff of ~102 is one order of magnitude higher than the one for 20 nm Al2O3 VOFETs (Fig. 5d).

The use of rolled-up NM as the top drain electrode presents an opportunity for the direct interaction between the OSC layer and external chemical/physical analytes or light. By taking this feature to our advantage, we tested the response of the VOFET devices after exposure to humidity and light (Fig. 7). In the case of humidity sensing, the devices showed a significant decrease in JD when relative humidity levels were increased from 60 to 75% (Fig. 7a). This indicates that the adsorption of water molecules on the CuPc layer results in the possible formation of charge traps in the transistor interface regions or in the OSC bulk. For instance, the H2O-related traps would hinder the injection/extraction of charge carriers if they are formed at the dielectric/OSC interface within the perforated regions of the patterned source electrode or near the rolled-up NM regions. A more precise explanation would, of course, require a detailed study based on elaborate electrical/physical characterization results. However, the objective of the present work is to demonstrate the capability of these VOFETs to work as humidity sensors because the use of rolled-up NM as the top drain electrode allows a large area of the OSC to be exposed to the target analyte molecules.

The operation of the rolled-up NM-based VOFETs as phototransistor was tested by illuminating the devices using a solar simulator operating at an optical power of 150 W (Fig. 7b). A slight increase in JD can be observed when the device is illuminated. This can be attributed to the formation of photogenerated electron–hole pairs in the active VOFET channel following the absorption of photons by the CuPc layer. Photoresponsivity (R) is considered to be an important parameter to characterize the performance of phototransistors. It is expressed as44

$$R = \frac{{\Delta I_D}}{{PA}},$$
(4)

where ΔID is the photocurrent generated under illumination, P is the illumination intensity in the unit area, and A is the active device area. The specific detectivity (D*) is another important parameter that determines the capability of a phototransistor to respond to a weak light signal. Assuming that the shot noise from the dark current is the major contributor to the total noise, D* is expressed as44

$$D^ \ast = \frac{{RA^{1/2}}}{{\left( {2eI_{D,dark}} \right)^{1/2}}},$$
(5)

where e is the electron charge in coulombs, and ID,dark is the dark current. The R and D* of the devices presented in Fig. 7b were measured to be ~0.05 A W−1 and ~109 Jones, respectively, at VDS = −1 V and VGS = −1.5 V. With our experiments, we have demonstrated the strong potential of rolled-up NM-based VOFETs to work as phototransistors. The photoresponse of our devices can be further improved by optimizing some fabrication parameters. For instance, the incorporation of photoactive materials, such as lead sulfide quantum dots45, and 9,10-diphenylanthracene single-crystal46, into the device architecture can substantially improve the phototransistor performance.

### Theoretical modeling

The theoretical simulations were performed in COMSOL Multiphysics. As in the experiments, the VOFET device structures comprise six layers stacked one upon the other. Herein, only one device active cell was considered (2D cross-section, front-view shown in Fig. 8a), which spatially considers a single source perforation, surrounded by the metallic source layer (defining two source edges). The simulations were performed for three different perforation gaps (50 nm, 200 nm, and 3 µm) while the devices were biased at VGS = VDS = −2 V. Figure 8b–d (upper panels) shows the current distributions (denoted by arrows) within the device active cell, while the color gradient corresponds to the electric potential. The lower panels of Fig. 8b–d show the normalized current density distribution as a function of the size of each perforation gap, extracted from the respective simulation results. Because of the incorporation of an insulating layer over the top facet of the source metal, the injection of charge carriers from the source electrode occurs solely from its lateral facets, while the vertical conducting channel is formed as a result of the electric fields induced by the gate and drain potentials.

In the case of a 50 nm perforation gap (Fig. 8b), the current density distribution is concentrated at the center of the entire perforation gap (as evident in the lower panel), where the effective vertical channel forms a “tunnel-like” shape. Essentially, the lateral electric fields, projected by the source edges, inject the charge carriers into the perforation gap. On the other hand, the vertical electric fields projected by the gate and drain electrodes, are opposite in direction and turn the current to the vertical pathway. Hence, a vertical channel is formed in which the current flows within a “tunnel” from the center of the perforation gap to the drain electrode. In such devices, the operating mechanism relies on the vertical “tunnel” channel10. The formation of this “tunnel” can be considered as a limitation to device performance since it forces the current to flow in a very narrow portion of the perforation gap, thereby, limiting the output current densities. Therefore, in order to further improve the current density of patterned source VOFETs, it is required to devise a method that allows the current to flow independently of the vertical “tunnel”. The formation of a “tunnel” basically depends on the biasing conditions and device structural parameters such as source electrode thickness, dielectric thickness, and the size of the perforation gap10. The idea of the present theoretical study is to succinctly demonstrate that, while keeping the biasing conditions and rest of the structural parameters constant, a subtle departure from the “tunnel” effect can be achieved by only varying the size of the perforation gap. In this context, the attention of the reader is brought toward Fig. 8c, in which a 200 nm source perforation gap was considered. It can be seen that the “tunnel” structure is starting to fade away, and the current density distribution is no longer concentrated at the center of the perforation gap (as evident in the lower panel of Fig. 8c). In the case of a 3 µm perforation gap, the current densities are completely concentrated in the vicinities of the source edges, and the vertical channel no longer forms the “tunnel” structure. A close inspection of the lower panels of Fig. 8b–d shows that the minimum size of the perforation gap required to depart entirely from the “tunnel” effect is ~250 nm. This evidences that, upon reaching the threshold size of the perforation gap (~250 nm), the current density that forms the conducting channel starts to depend on the source edges rather than being dependent on the vertical “tunnel” formed at the center of the perforation gap. This supplements the current understanding of patterned source VOFETs10 and further implies that one of the most critical parameters to obtain an increase in the current density is the number of source edges divided by the source width. This observation was also demonstrated in our experimental results where micrometer-sized perforation gaps were utilized to fabricate the VOFETs. We showed that an increase in the number of source edges from 26 to 68 (while keeping the source width constant) resulted in an increase in the current density by a factor of ~40 (Fig. 5c).

### Practical applicability and future perspectives

The current densities observed in this work are comparable to several state-of-the-art OFET and VOFET devices (Fig. 9). We attribute this to the use of thin OSC layers (<50 nm) and the deterministic patterning of the source electrode. The performance of our devices is still not comparable to the high-performance OFETs obtained by sophisticated device engineering47 or prepared using 2D OSC crystals48,49. Nevertheless, the current densities obtained in this work at VGS ≤ 3 V are comparable to what was recently obtained for 2D organic framework/graphene-based VOFETs operating at VGS = 10 V 2, and single crystal-based VOFETs operating at VGS = 5 V46. In fact, most of the high-performance devices (Fig. 9) operate at VGS ≥ 10 V48,49, which raises concerns regarding the integration of these devices in next-generation applications such as flexible OLED displays. The ultra-low voltage operation is a remarkable feature of the VOFETs presented in this work. Whereas most of the benchmark VOFET devices operate at VGS ≥ 5 V2,3,18,46,48,49,50, our devices demonstrate comparable or even higher JD values at relatively smaller operating voltages (VGS ≤ 3 V). This also complies with one of the fundamental ideas behind the development of organic transistors in a vertical architecture, which is to enable high current densities at low operating voltages such that practical (portable) applications in organic electronics can be ensured3,51.

According to the theoretical simulations, the dependence of current density on source edges can be maintained by utilizing perforation gaps as narrow as ~250 nm. If such an arrangement is applied to a patterned source electrode having a width of 240 µm, it will yield 960 source edges. For comparison, our devices comprised of 26 and 68 source edges (when perforation gaps of 9 µm and 3 µm, respectively were utilized) for patterned source electrodes having a width of 240 µm (Fig. 5a, b). In our VOFET results, we observed that the increase in the number of source edges from 26 to 68 results in an increase of JD from ~10 to ~500 mA cm−2. By assuming a linear relationship between source edges and JD, we anticipate that, for a case where 960 source edges are utilized, JD ≈ 10 A cm−2 (implying, JD/VGS ≈ 3.3 A V−1 cm−2) can be achieved (Fig. 9). The fabrication of a VOFET device having a significantly increased number of source edges would, however, require the use of nano-fabrication tools to obtain precise control over the spatial geometry of the source electrode. Here, we would like to stress that the source edge-driven mechanism is not limited to our rolled-NM devices. In fact, it can also be used for further performance optimization of patterned-source VOFETs reported in literature8,13,18,52, to expedite the commercialization of next-generation electronic applications like LED displays.

Although the Ion/Ioff of the present platform is relatively low, however, as demonstrated by our sensor results, one of the remarkable features of these devices is their multisensing capability. Hence, we stress that our device platform is not only a transistor-alone platform but brings with it the great promise of using these VOFETs as transduction elements in innovative sensor technologies. In this context, the rolled-up NM-based devices can also be considered for the development of gas-/biosensors, pressure sensors, and memory devices53. For instance, the inherent flexibility and mechanical robustness of NMs provide the opportunity to deform them by applying an external compression controllably. As a result, the interface between the NM electrode and the underlying OSC layer can be manipulated to control the current injection area, and thus the output current density. Such a behavior directly indicates the potential applicability of rolled-up NM-based VOFETs as compression gauges. A similar sensing concept was recently demonstrated by Merces et al.30 in variable-area transport junctions.

## Discussion

We have demonstrated the development of a VOFET platform in which the device preparation relies entirely on photolithography patterning while the top drain electrode is formed using rolled-up metallic NMs. The use of rolled-up drain electrode has enabled the incorporation of very thin OSC layers (35 nm), corresponding to one of the shortest channels ever reported in VOFET devices. In these devices, the source electrode is carefully patterned with a periodic structure that consists of identical circular- or rectangular-shaped perforations. This configuration allows gate field to effectively penetrate the OSC layer and result in current densities of ~0.5 A cm−2. Furthermore, the VOFETs demonstrate saturation in the output characteristics, which is obtained by covering the top facets of the source with a thin insulating layer that restricts the contribution of drain currents arising from the bulk of the OSC. It is observed that the current density scales with the number of source edges, which is confirmed through theoretical simulations. The calculations show that upon reaching a specific threshold size of the perforation gap, the current density starts to depend on the source edges. This highlights the role of source edges for further enhancement of current densities in patterned-source VOFETs. Based on our results, we anticipate that further optimization of the spatial structure of the patterned source electrode can yield current densities of ~10 A cm−2. The edge-driven operating mechanism extends the current understanding of VOFETs, and the important point is that it can be applied to drastically improve the JD of both academically and industrially manufactured patterned-source devices. Similarly, the use of rolled-up NMs as the top drain electrode highlights the potential of incorporating ultra-short OSC channels (<10 nm) which would also assist in further enhancement of the output current densities. Finally, we demonstrated that the rolled-up NM-based VOFETs show clear variations in output currents when exposed to humidity and light, thus highlighting the multisensing capability of these devices and their strong potential in innovative sensor technologies.

## Methods

### VOFET microfabrication

The VOFET devices were fabricated on 9 × 9 mm Si/SiO2 substrates, which were sequentially cleaned in an ultrasonic bath in acetone and isopropanol, followed by O2 plasma for 5 min. Before the first fabrication step, the substrates were passivated by spin-coating hexamethyldisilazane (HMDS, obtained from Technic, Inc.) at 3000 rpm for 30 s, followed by a soft bake for 3 min at 100 °C. A reverse-mode lithography step defined the gate electrode and contact regions after which Cr (15 nm) was deposited by electron-beam evaporation at a rate of ~0.5 Å s−1 (base pressure of ~10−7 Torr). A lift off was performed to remove the lithography mask and conclude the formation of the gate electrode and a contact region. Sequentially, the mesa structure was prepared by reactive ion etching of 190 nm SiO2 using the Oxford PLASMAPro 80 etching system. In this case, tetrafluoromethane (CF4) was used as the etching gas while a previously deposited Cr layer was used as the etching mask. The gate dielectric layer (Al2O3: 20 nm or 40 nm) was grown using ALD at 150 °C with trimethylaluminum (TMA; Sigma-Aldrich) and water as precursors. This deposition was performed on a Cambridge NanoTech Savannah 100 ALD system. The refractive index of the Al2O3 thin films was measured using the ellipsometry technique, wherein, a light source having a wavelength of 633 nm was utilized. Assuming the high reproducibility of Al2O3 films grown by ALD, we expect a transmittance of ca. 90–98% considering visible light. The source electrode and contact pad region were defined by a reverse-lithography step, after which, Cr, Au, and SiO2 (5, 10, and 10 nm, respectively) were deposited in sequence by electron-beam evaporation at a rate of ~0.5 Å s−1 (base pressure of ~10−7 Torr). A lift-off was performed to remove the lithography mask then concluding the formation of the source electrode and contact pad region. The width of the source electrode was either 120 µm (for circular patterned source) or 240 µm (for rectangular patterned source). The etching of Al2O3 from the top of the gate contact pad was performed by firstly protecting the other parts of the substrate using the photoresist (AZ 5214E). In this case, direct-mode lithography was performed, and sequentially Al2O3 was etched with hydrogen fluoride (HF) aqueous solution (1% v/v) for 18 s. In the next step, reverse-mode lithography was performed in order to define the contact pad regions. Sequentially, Cr and Ag (10 and 70 nm) were deposited by electron-beam evaporation at a rate of ~0.5 Å s−1 (base pressure of ~10−7 Torr), followed by lift off to conclude the formation of contact pads. It must be noted that the lift-off processes were always performed using acetone.

The sacrificial layer was formed of GeOx. Firstly, Ge (20 nm) was deposited using e-beam evaporation, whereas, the oxidation of the Ge layer was performed later in the H2O2 solution during the rolling-up process. After the formation of the sacrificial layer, an anchor layer of Cr (10 nm) was deposited sequentially using e-beam evaporation. In the next step, a strained layer composed of Au (5 nm), Ti (15 nm), Cr (20 nm), and SiO2 (10 nm) was deposited. The Ti/Cr/SiO2 trilayer was used to generate the strain gradient necessary for rolling, whereas Au was used as the layer contacting CuPc and the drain pad after the roll up. In sequence, CuPc (35 or 50 nm) was deposited using Leybold UNIVEX 250 at a rate of ~0.2 Å s−1. The patterning of the sacrificial layer, anchor layer, strained layer, and CuPc layer was performed via reverse-mode lithography. After the deposition of the CuPc layer, the roll-up of the strained layer was performed in H2O:H2O2 (1:0.0025) solution, facilitated by the self-release of the strained layer through selective etching of the GeOx sacrificial layer. The total roll-up time took around 15 min, and the diameter of the rolled-up NM was measured as ~8 µm using CLS microscopy. In some cases, an irreversible compression of the tube electrode was induced by lifting the samples quickly from the peroxide samples. This results in faster drying of the samples, leading to the collapse of the metallic NM that takes the form of a flat surface instead of a cylindrical shell. The optical microscopy image of a collapsed tube electrode is provided in Supplementary Fig. 3.

### Photolithography process

In all the photolithography steps, an image reversal photoresist (AZ 5214E purchased from Microchemicals GmbH) was used, the mask alignment and UV exposure were performed on a direct-write photolithography machine (MicroWriter ML3), and the development of lithography masks was performed using AZ 726 MIF photoresist stripper (obtained from Merck).

### Electrical and sensor characterization

The VOFETs electrical characteristics were evaluated by using a Keithley 4200 SCS coupled to an MPS150 Cascade Microtech probe station. The samples were stored in vacuum for at least 3 days before performing the electrical measurements. For the VOFET characterization in different humidity conditions, we have used a homemade acrylic chamber prepared on the sample stage of the MPS150 probe station. Hence, controlled N2 flow was employed to carry H2O vapor through the chamber. The humidity levels were recorded by a Minipa MTH-1362 hygrometer coupled to the system. The phototransistor characterization was performed using an Oriel Instruments solar simulator that was coupled to the MPS150 probe station. The light beam was simulated by a xenon arc lamp having an optical power of 150 W. The power per unit area was calibrated with a radiometer at 100 mW cm−2.

### Physical characterization

The optical, CLS, and SEM images were taken on a Zeiss Axio Imager.A2 microscope, Keyence VK-X200 3D laser scanning microscope, and Inspect F50 scanning electron microscope, respectively. The coloring of different VOFET layers in the SEM image was performed using the Paint.NET software.

### Theoretical modeling

The finite-element simulations were performed in COMSOL Multiphysics. A 2-dimensional space coupled to the quasi-statics electric mode was employed to simulate in-plane electric currents in the VOFET structures. The calculations were done along a representative device cross-section composed of gate, gate dielectric, source, OSC and drain (playing the role of the rolled-up NM)—from the bottom to the top of the VOFET, respectively. The component materials were defined similarly to the as-fabricated devices—i.e., Al2O3 was used to compose the dielectric layers, CuPc was used as the OSC, and Au was used as material for the gate, source, and drain electrodes. The electrical properties, such as conductivity (σ) and relative permittivity (ε) of both, dielectric layers and electrodes, were given by the software library. For the OSC layer, we have used σCuPc ~10−3 S m−154, and εCuPc = 4.555. The interfacial resistance of the source and drain electrodes were adjusted to recover the typical on-current distribution of the VOFET with a nanometer-sized source perforation gap. To complete the simulation, the terminal voltages were selected accordingly to the experimental data obtained during the device operation, i.e., VGS = VDS = −2 V, with the source electrode being grounded. The same parameters were used to analyze the picture of the source edges on the device current distribution, finally considering a micrometer-sized perforation gap in comparison to the nanometer-sized one. A discussion accounting for both current distribution and electric potential at the devices is proposed to elucidate the edge-limited behavior exhibited by the rolled-up NM-based VOFETs.

## Data availability

The authors declare that all relevant data supporting the findings of this work are available from the corresponding author on request.

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## Acknowledgements

The authors acknowledge LNNano/CNPEM for advanced infrastructure and technical support. The authors also acknowledge FAPESP (14/25979-2, 16/25346-5, and 18/18136-0), CNPq (408770/2018-0), CAPES and National Institute for Complex Functional Materials (INCT) for financial support. C.C.B.B. is a productivity research fellow from CNPq (305305/2016-6). C.C.B.B also acknowledges the support of CNPq and FAPESP (Brazil) through Inomat, INCT (CNPq Proc 465452/2014-0 and FAPESP 14/50906-9). Professor A.A. Quivy’s group is acknowledged for the evaluation of refractive indices using the ellipsometry technique, and M.P. Pereira is acknowledged for her support with the confocal laser scanning microscopy. This article is dedicated to the memory of late Prof. Dr. Ivo Alexandre Hümmelgen, who greatly contributed to the field of organic electronic devices, and significantly advanced the research area of vertical transistors in Brazil.

## Author information

Authors

### Contributions

A.N. executed the project, fabricated the devices, characterized and extracted the results, and wrote the paper. D.M.A. and D.H.S.C. provided the technical support in the microfabrication processes. L.M. was the main contributor to the theoretical simulations while he also contributed to discussions and paper revision. C.C.B.B. designed the device’s concept and experiments, supervised the project, and provided fruitful discussions and contributed to the revision of the paper.

### Corresponding author

Correspondence to Carlos C. Bof Bufon.

## Ethics declarations

### Competing interests

The authors declare no competing interests.

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Nawaz, A., Merces, L., de Andrade, D.M. et al. Edge-driven nanomembrane-based vertical organic transistors showing a multi-sensing capability. Nat Commun 11, 841 (2020). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467-020-14661-x

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