Solar Cell Stability and scalability: Empowering Perovskite Matrix with Tetraphenylethylene Derivatives
The enhancement of efficiency in perovskite solar cells is achieved through the careful alignment of energy bands and the suppression of surface recombination processes. Our research delves into the impact of a tetra phenylethane derivative in addressing these concerns, resulting in an advancement of the device's fundamental properties. A comprehensive analysis of both electrical and optical characteristics of the resultant devices was conducted. This analysis revealed a noteworthy enhancement in multiple device parameters, emphasizing the positive effects of integrating the tetra phenylethane derivative into the perovskite (PSK) structure with a nip architecture. This integration led to an average efficiency surpassing 17% and 20% in single and triple cation-based systems, respectively, considering a 4 mm2 surface area. These promising findings establish a basis for subsequent investigations and optimizations of systems reliant on the tetra phenylethane derivative within perovskite solar cells. Nonetheless, the enduring challenges of ensuring the stability and scalability of perovskite solar cells remain significant hurdles that require effective resolutions for widespread commercial deployment and long-term viability. Consequently, this proposed research aims to systematically examine the elements influencing the stability and scalability of perovskite solar cells and to device strategies that elevate their performance and dependability.
Status: Ongoing
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