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John Spence Overview of electron diffraction. Erice June 9 2004. 1. Pulsed gas diffraction. LEED. RHEED. Photoelectron diffraction, holography. 2. Spot.

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Presentation on theme: "John Spence Overview of electron diffraction. Erice June 9 2004. 1. Pulsed gas diffraction. LEED. RHEED. Photoelectron diffraction, holography. 2. Spot."— Presentation transcript:

1 John Spence Overview of electron diffraction. Erice June Pulsed gas diffraction. LEED. RHEED. Photoelectron diffraction, holography. 2. Spot (SAD) patterns. Lattice, cell consts. Organics, inorganics Semi-quantitative TED + HREM. Examples from recent work of Dorset, Sinkler, Gjonnes, Zou et al. 3. CBED. Space-group determination, Cell constants, Strain mapping, Charge-density measurement, HV, Debye-Waller. Elastic filtering. Quantitative 4. LACBED. CBIM. Dislocation Burger's vectors. 5. Coherent Nanodiffraction. Planar fault vectors. Ronchigrams for aligning corrected STEMs 6. Diffuse scattering. Phase transitions, phonons, defect analysis. Isolated nanostructures ? (Zuo's nanotube) 7. UHV TED from reconstructed surfaces of thin films. Quantitative 8. Cryomicroscopy in biology. (Most successful area of ED+Imaging). Solving proteins - organic monolayer xtals at 0.3nm resolution. Quantitative 9. Phase identification Combine CBED (space group), SAD (lattice), EDX & ELS (composition). 10. Advanced topics. HiO inversion, Precession camera, Dynamical inversion, Ptychography, in-line STEM holography, imaging. ELNES + QCBED. Serial Xtallog - protein beam diffn.

2 Textbooks and software 1.Introductory "Electron diffraction in the TEM" by P. Champness. Royal Micros Soc ISBN (Google that !). Official Erice Text ? (inexpensive paperback, unified presentation) 2.Advanced. "High Energy Electron Diffraction and Microscopy" L.-M Peng, S.L. Dudarev and M.J. Whelan. OUP Software WebEMAPS-Google that ! Specialised or advanced texts by Morniroli, Reimer, Hirsch et al, Spence and Zuo, Lorreto, Williams and Carter, Cowley, Spence, Agar, Kirkland, Fultz and Howe, Dorset, Egerton, De Graef and much more (eg free software) at

3 Why is electron micro-diffraction a good idea ? It provides the strongest continuous signal from the smallest volume of matter known to science. Hence good for nanoscience. Field emission sources are the brightest continuous particle sources in physics. The interaction is the strongest of all the long-lived particles.Hence more signal. Ratio of elastic to inelastic scattering more favorable than X-rays (less damage for bio) TED is uniquely sensitive to ionicity. The synthesis of many new nanostructured materials demands new methods for structure analysis using nanoprobes.

4 Diffraction modes in the TEM/STEM. S 1. Source conjugate to detector. SAD.2. Source conjugate to sample. CBED. Angular resolution limited by source size. Spatial resolution limited by SA aperture and Cs. sample Source image S SA aperture conjugate to sample Source images. sample Fine detail in disks comes from outside probe ? Spatial resolution limited by probe size.

5 1. C2 may be coherently or incoherently filled. 2. CBED provides maximum info from smallest volume. 3. For refinement, strain mapping first - calibrate pattern. 4. We say that P’ and P’ are “conjugate points”.

6 SA Aperture Virtual Aperture Specimen Lower Objective Lens Back Focal Plan a) Selected Area Electron Diffraction Specimen nBack Focal Pla ICondenser I Upper Objective Lower Objective c) Convergent Beam Electron Diffraction Upper Objective Lower Objective Specimen Condenser Lens III C2 Aperture 10µm Back Focal Plane b) Nanoarea Electron Diffraction Fig. 1 Three modes of electron diffraction. Both a) selected area electron diffraction (SAED) and b) nanoarea electron diffraction (NED, Koehler) use parallel illumination. SAED limits the sample volume contributing to electron diffraction by using an aperture in the image plane of the image forming lens (objective). NED achieves a very small probe by imaging the condenser aperture on the sample using a third condenser lens (eg M= 1/20). Convergent beam electron diffraction (CBED) uses a focused probe. P P’

7 Elementary electron diffraction and xtallography. Scattering geometry. d hkl  1/d hkl =sqrt(h^2 + k^2 +l^2)/a =  =|g| for cubic system, cell const a. Bragg's Law for HEED (small angle approx)  = 2  B = /d hkl where  is the scattering angle. Electron de-Broglie wavelength is = / (V E-6 * V^2) 1/2 with V the accelerating voltage, and in nm. 1/ g Ewald sphere construction ensures conservation of energy, xtal momentum. (But ! Apply uncertainty principle in beam dirn. for "elastic" scattering.  t.  K z = 1, where  t= thickness t.  K z =  S g = 1/t Hence expect strong Bragg beams for a small range of incident beam directions within excitation error  S g.) SgSg BB

8 Find relative position of FOLZ projected onto HOLZ. This gives centering. (eg I, body centered in recip space, fcc in real) From FOLZ ring we get c axis dimension. S g = 1/c = U 2 H /2 From spot measurements get approx cell consts. More accurate Bravais lattice and cell consts can be obtained by method of Zuo Ultramic 52, 459 "A new method of Bravais Lattice determination" using HOLZ lines in central CBED disk. Phase identification of unknown structures by CBED and SAD. 1.Find space-group by CBED. 2Use EDX and ELS to determine atoms present and approximate stoichiometery. (Can Nb 2 O 5 be distinguished from NbO 2 by EDX ? Probably. 3.Find Bravais lattice from spot patterns with HOLZ ring. Use d= L/R, L camera length, R spot radius. ZOLZ FOLZ 4. Use the indexed patterns given in Spence and Zuo book ?. (HOLZ points indicated on ZOLZ). OR:Simulate any pattern (WebEMAPS-Google that !) with random atom posns in known space group. 5 Use Electron Diffraction data base: and/or Powder Diffraction File. uHuH SgSg g FOLZ

9 NIST Standard Reference Database 15 NIST/Sandia/ICDD Electron Diffraction Database Designed for phase characterization obtained by electron diffraction methods, this database and associated software permit highly selective identification procedures for microscopic and macroscopic crystalline materials. The database contains chemical, physical, and crystallographic information on a wide variety of materials (over 81,534) including minerals, metals, intermetallics, and general inorganic compounds. The Electron Diffraction Database has been designed to include all the data required to identify materials using computerized d-spacing/formula matching techniques. The data for each entry include: * the conventional cell * reduced cell * lattice type * space group * calculated or observed d-spacings * chemical name * chemical and empirical formula * material class indicators * references... This database and search software are available in magnetic tape format and in CD-ROM format. Can one Google a set of d spacings ? (Try it now for Si on wireless web)

10 Ewald sphere in more detail… We can associate an excitation error (in Ang -1 ) with every Bragg beam in a TED pattern. The Bragg condition corresponds to S g = 0. In the zone-axis (symmetric) orientation, the excitation error is S g = g 2 / 2 FT t

11 Approximations for diffracted amplitudes. WebEMAPS-Google that ! Kirkland's book has source code for ms Kinematic.  0 =1 ; (single scattering) Two beam  0 =1 -  g Thick phase grating Multislice Bloch-waves. Spence and Zuo, "Electron Microdiffraction" Plenum 1992 gives Fortran listings and full documentation of multislice and Bloch wave.

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13 Lynch, Moodie, O'Keeffe Acta A31, 300 Comparison of N-beam, PGA, kinematic approx. for NbO Exact (N-beam) PGA Kinematic Phase Amplitude, not intensity. kin PGA=FT {exp(i  (R)t)} Kin=V g t sin(  S g t)/(  S g t) Note: kin intensity goes as t 2 Dyn intens is "sinusiodal". kin phase is linear. X-ray amplitudes don’t involve t at all ! Conclude: Need t < 8 nm Inorg t < 20 nm Org Layer structures help (projection) Thickness

14 At x 1 (b), central beam is strong Image consists mainly of interference between central beam and each beam, producing a faithful image. Failure of kinematic approx At x 5 (c), central beam is weak. Image consists mainly of interference between beams, producing an image of half-spacings, and rotated. Increasing thickness Thickness (A) Kinematic ~ t 2 000

15 How do we know these multiple-scattering calcns are accurate ? Because they precisely fit experimental data, as here. (Zuo J. Elec Mic 47, 121)

16 MgO (111) systematics CBED fitted at 120 kV using elastic imaging energy filter. (Zuo 97 ) Conclusion: Accurate quantification of ED data is only possible if multiple scattering is included in calculations But…. for light-element inorganic nanostuctures, kinematic theory is accurate enough to solve structures especially if good data can be obtained in 3D !

17 Conditions for quantifiable TED. 1.Data must be collected under known conditions. Experimental parameters (thickness, wavelength, etc) must be accurately known if not kinematic.(All beams ~ t^2. Normalise) 2.Xtalline samples must have no defects, uniform thickness, no bending. 3.Scattering must be known to be weak if kinematic theory used. 4. Phase problem may need to be solved. Three-dimensional data may be needed. How these conditions are fulfilled for the 3 quantitative methods. 1.For cryo-em of proteins: Sample in C,N,O,H. All light atoms in ice. Thickness < 20nm. 3D data. Not atomic resolution. Xtal quality problem. Thickness known because one monolayer ! 2.For QCBED. Probe is so small that xtal is perfect. Multiple scattering theory used. 3.UHV TED of Surfaces. Scattering from monolayer is weak. Ignore bulk interaction. "Thickness" known. For HREM + TED. Use observation of forbidden reflections (screw, glide, away from Bragg condition) as test for single scattering. (Find space-group by CBED to indicate which are forbidden ?). At Bragg, forbiddens remain forbidden (black cross) even if dynamical.

18 Tests for kinematic scattering. 1.Use Friedel's law. If a crystal is known to be acentric, but I(g) = I(-g), there is no multiple scattering. (for acentrics, V g = V -g *, but V(r) is real). This works for unknown structures. 2.Blank discs. If the intensity variation across CBED discs is constant, this suggests weak scattering. (Wu, Spence Acta A58, 580. "Kinematic and dynamical CBED for solving thin organic films at helium temperature. Tests with anthracene"). 3.Study organic monolayers. Thickness equals known molecular size. Problem - make self- supporting sample ! (eg use ice). Poor sample quality. LB films- mols lie on side. 4.Use wedge-shaped sample. Match image against thickness. Similar for CBED. 5.Inclined, planar-fault on known plane can be used to give thickness on wedge. 6.Accurate fitting to CBED pattern with multiple scattering program will calibrate thickness within < 4 A 7.Find space-group by CBED to locate true forbiddens* (use primitive cell),index pattern. Then forbidden reflections in SAD from thin, bent areas suggest no multiple scattering. 8.Credibility requires the same structure to be determined from the same sample by XRD and TED ! Are the TED intensities consistent and reproducible ? Can you record the same set of TED diffracted intensities twice, from different areas of the same sample ? Remember- modern XRD software always gives some answer ! (R factor ?Potl vs Rho). (*screw, glide)

19 Elementary Xtallography. Xtal = Bravais lattice + molecule. There are only 14 possible Bravais lattices, s.t. the surroundings of every point are identical. Seven primitive cells exist (seven xtal systems : cubic, hexagonal, triclinic,monoclinic, orthorom, tetragonal, trigonal ) Get 7 more from centering, P, I, F, C. (primitive, body-centered, centered on every face, centered on two) The xtal system is defined by the symmetry of the xtal. (eg any xtal with four 3-folds is cubic). From the cell constants a,b,c,  the reciprocal lattice is generated by FT. eg a* = b X c / . The point group is based on mirror, inversion, and rotation symetries alone. There are 32. (eg for mols). Translational symmetry adds the possibility of screw and glide symmetries. There are 230 space groups. There are 2 types of truly forbidden reflections - Space group (screw,glide axes). Non-spherical atoms. Third type "forbidden" due to centering is historical artifact, due to method of indexing*. Use primitive cell ! The f'bdns generated by a centered cell were never there ! Physically, electrons diffract from the primitive cell. Choice of cell is not unique. Primitive cell contains one lattice point - no forbiddens, all indices occur. Friedel's law. I(g) = I(-g). Holds only if kinematic (eg X-rays). Not if multiple scattering. Adds 1 symmetry. A list of absent refln indices due to centering, screw, glide, and many indexed patterns (including HOLZ) is given in Spence and Zuo, Electron Microdiffraction, Plenum. Use Int Tables for Crystallography. *centering was used to give orthogonal coords.

20 Solutions to the phase problem. If diffraction patterns can be collected under kinematic conditions, we must solve phase problem. (Phases can be obtained from FT of HREM image if wpo approx holds. +/- if centric). Modern PX used MAD. (Heavy atom, abs. Most proteins don’t diffract to atomic resolution) Modern inorganic xtallog uses Direct Methods, requires atomic resolution data, <1000 (?) atoms. Then the powerful atomicity constraint can be used. Recently, the simple "charge flipping" algorithm has been developed. ( Oszlanyi and Suto, Acta A60, p.134 (2004) ) Recently the phase problem for continuous scattering from non-periodic objects has been solved experimentally with electrons and X-rays by new iterative methods. ("lensless imaging") see - Weierstall et al Ultramic 90, 171 and Zuo et al Science 300, p for electrons and Marchesini et al Phys Rev B68 (140101) (2003) for soft X-rays. These iterative algorithms are developed from work by Fienup, Gerchberg, Saxton and others. If you use XRD software for TED data, be aware of two important differences between XRD and TED data: 1. For XRD, all reflections are collected at the Bragg condition. Not so for zone-axis TED. 2. For XRD, reflections are angle-integrated. Not so for TED or, usually, CBED.

21 A new algorithm for xtal phase problem: "Charge flipping" Oszlányi Acta A60 134, '04. 1.Start with measured |Fhkl|, random phases. 2.Transform. 3 Set Im(  )=0. Find x~20% of largest positive , keep them. (Support estimate) 4Reverse sign (flipping) of all other  (r) below threshold x. 5. Go to 2. 1  R factor Iteration number *Unlike direct methods does not need known scatt factors ! *flipping finds support ! *Converges to same structure indep of initial phases. x was reduced here C 6 Br 6 exptl data

22 Solve structure of C 6 Br 6 by flipping, using experimental X-ray data. (Wu, O'Keeffe, Spence, Groy. Acta A In press 04. Use fractional a, since F 0 unknown) [010] 400 th iteration, R = peaks with the highest density How do we know if a peak is an atom ? If stoichiometery, space group known, choose n largest. If not, repeat with different starting random phases. Add results. Noise peaks decrease, atoms don’t. Dioxane (SnBr 4 ) also solved. Atomic numbers given by height of peaks (if normalised). Gives correct atomic coords. Needs atomic resolution data. If not, see heavy atoms. Works for non-periodics to find support, like shrinkwrap. Wont work in 2D for xtals (not enough zero-density). Does work with oversampled 2D non-periodic (more zero density)

23 Imaging theory - needed because collection of 3D diffraction data is difficult Flipping doesn’t work in 2D (and requires atomic resolution data). Electron beam Oops ! Double diffraction Inside sample Exit-face wavefunction (may be dynamical) Abbe interpretation. Exit-face waveDiffraction patternImage. 1. For a perfect lens, image is magnified copy of exit face wave-function. 2. This is a faithful representation of the projected potential only if kinematic, and flat Ewald sphere.(wpo) 3. FT of such an exit face wave wave gives "structure factors" Vg. propn to diff. pattern spot intensities. 4. If multiple scattering inside sample, FT of exit face wave still gives d.p. But spots are not stucture factors. (Lens phase shift)

24 Electron/specimen interaction: refraction with locally varying index: Incident wave. Plane of constant phase is flat. Exit wave: Phase front has wobble { sample i Representation on argand diagram: Wave has a range of phase values In kinematic theory, phase is 90 o wrt (000) kin (000) electrons go faster along atoms, with higher kinetic energy, shorter wavelength, more wiggles.

25 The dynamical exit-face wave. plane wave Diffraction pattern (Not structure factors !) Exit face wavefunction (Not faithful projection. Correct period) Image FT plane wave Diffraction pattern (Structure factors) Exit face wavefunction (Faithful projection) Image (copy of exit face wavefunction) FT Kinematic scattering Multiple (dynamic) scattering Note: FT relationship between exit face and diffraction pattern is preserved with multiple scattering Thin ! Thick !

26 HREM imaging theory for weak phase objects. Exit face wavefield Weak scattering Diffracted amplitude Add lens, aperture Image amplitude Image intensity Notes: dark atoms predicted on bright background at Scherzer focus, where - 90 degree lens phase-shift adds to - 90 degree scattering phase (i = exp i  /2). Then replace P(u,v) exp() in 4 by -i to give image I(x,y) =   p (-x,-y) for ideal lens without aperture. 4

27 85 pm Aluminum Oxygen Kisielowski et al NCEM LBL Ultram High contrast - not a weak phase object ! WPO Not WPO "Multiple scattering is the usual condition in electron diffraction" 1 Intensity in image A B Contrast = A/B must be small for WPO. Position

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29 Diffractograms for wpo. Finding structure factor phases from HREM images. The complex Fourier transform of the WPO image intensity can be obtained in a computer as where D, C are constants. Hence if  is known, the phase of the fourier coefficients of the projected potential can be found. These phases are 0 or 180 degrees (wrt some origin) for centric projections where 2

30 From "HREM" by JCHS, 3rd Edn OUP

31 Solving structures from point electron diffraction patterns alone. Examples. 1. Inorganic. Weirich et al. Acta A56, p.29 (2000). Ti 2 Se Octahedra. Short b axis along beam. Direct Methods.SIR97 SAD patterns from areas thin enough to show no forbidden reflections. Symmetry related merging. Assume |F hkl |~I hkl for "extinction" model. (Cowley 1992). Unlike XRD, peak heights in potential map are not proportional to atomic number. Note: xtal thickness neither known nor enters analysis. No corrections for Ewald sphere curvature. EDX used for stoichiometry. R=24%. Film, CCD. Five other fine-grained structures solved. Atom position error 0.2 Ang.

32 Solving structures from point electron diffraction patterns alone. Examples. 2. Organics (Proteins are another story !) Dorset. Acta A54, p. 750 (1998). Linear chain polymers require view normal to chain - difficult ! Caprolactane was xtallized in two orientations. Direct methods. Solved. Example 3. The precession camera. (Vincent and Midgely 1994, Marks 03 JMCFest., Gjonnes et al 1998). Al m Fe intermetallic. Patterson and Direct Methods. 3D. No short axis. Precession data is "more kinematic" since angle-integrated.(Direct beam precesses around ZOLZ). Blackman, 1939 gives angle-integrated 2-beam soln. Ig ~ |Ug| 2 t for small t, but remarkably Ig ~ |Ug| for large t. Structure solved with 3 Fe and 12 Al atoms. Definition of R factor:

33 Solving xtal structures by combining HREM images and TED patterns. Example: Inorganic. Zou et al. Acta A59, p.526 (2003). AlCrFe. 3D "quasixtal". a=4nm !. 13 different TED Zones. 124 atoms found. Film WPO assumed, and HREM images corrected for defocus, Cs. Phases obtained from these. Magnitudes from TED patterns. Some projections are centro. Xtal is not. Symmetry merging. CRISP used. No correction for Ewald sphere curvature. (Same method as proteins). No thickness

34 BeO (wurtzite) CBED down c. 100kV. Elastic imaging filter. Sixfold axis. Projection diffraction group 6mm1 R Space-group determination by CBED. 1.Find point group hence crystal system (cubic, hexagonal, trigonal, tetragonal, orthorhombic, monoclinic, triclinic). 2.Find Bravais lattice and centering. Index. 3.Find screw and glide elements. Find space group by adding these translational symmetries to the point group laid down at every point of Bravais lattice.

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36 Dynamically forbidden reflections in BeO (hexagonal, wurtzite) shows 2 1 (contained in 6 3 ) screw axis along c and/or c glide axis. c Bragg condition is along line B from Zuo and Spence, Microdiffraction, Plenum, 92

37 ElectronsX-rayNeutrons Mn 3+ Mn Compared to X-rays and Neutrons, Electrons Interact strongly with matter Have bright source Are very sensitive to charge states at small scattering angles Are scattered predominantly by nuclei at high scattering angles Have the smallest probe ~1 Å Electrons, X-rays and Neutrons Jim Zuo/MATSE

38 (cf Tanaka, Tsuda, Saunders, Bird, Nufer, Mayer, Fox…). Seeing Bonds

39 TED of diffuse scattering from phonon modes in silicon - beyond the Einstein model. Hoier, Kim, Zuo, Spence Shindo, MSA 95 I(q,  ) = e.g q -2  -2 for these transverse acoustic modes phonones, where e (along [-1,1,0],[1,1,0]) is phonon polarization, q (along [110],[-1,1,0]) is phonon wavevector and  phonon  freq. Recorded in Koehler mode at 105K on Fuji Image Plates

40 Diffuse scattering in Magnetite at metal-insulator Verwey transition (about 120K). a) 130K b)326 K. Inset: (800) left (880) right. Elastically filtered scattering recorded using Image Plates. (Leo Omega 912). *Zuo, Pacaud, Hoier, Spence. Micron, 31, p. 527 (2000). ab (000) (400) (220) The atomic mechanism of metal-insulator phase transition in Magnetite*

41 129 K 154 K 184 K 386 K p v Temperature dependence of diffuse around (800) Bragg spots compared with theory for polaron (Yamada).

42 The monoclinic cell of our low temperature charge ordering model (model 2, B-sites only). The yellow tetrahedrons (molecular polarons) form a linked chain with alternating opposite dipoles (red arrows). The chains are separated by molecular polarons of different orientations (blue). The left shows the schematic arrangement of the spiral chains (shown as bars) above and below Verwey transition.

43 J.M.Zuo et al Science 300, 1420 (2003). First atomic-resolution diffractive image reconstruction. SAD TEM Double-walled Nanotube Image reconstructed from electron-diffraction pattern by HiO

44 First atomic- resolution image of a DWNT by any method ?. Obtained by HiO. Aberration-free. Gives ID, OD, Chiral vectors. Zuo et al What limits resolution ?

45 The challenge of electron crystallography. *To collect three-dimensional diffraction data under kinematic conditions. Then not restricted to short c axis. Note: centers of each CBED disc in a small-probe pattern provide a point pattern ! Blank disks suggest single-scattering conditions. *To solve the same unknown structure first by TED and then by XRD, get same result. In the age of nanoscience, there is an urgent need for a method of rapidly solving new, inorganic nanostructured materials. Many are fine-grained, light element, crystallites which cannot be solved by XRD. The unsolved challenge of 50 years is….. The difficulties are Goniometers. Loss of area during tilt. Contamination Automation of tilt and data collection. Radiation damage. GO TO For free software ! Useful books, papers, group web pages, conferences etc !!!!! OR Google IUCr

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47 (0 0 0) (0 2 0) (4 0 0) Convergent Beam Electron Diffraction displays a rocking curve simultaneously in every diffracted order. The rocking curve is the change in intensity of a particular diffracted beam with variation of the incident beam direction. Each point in the (000) central disc represents a different incident beam direction. One such point is coupled to conjugate points in all the other discs differing by reciprocal lattice vectors.

48 Dynamically forbidden reflections. Gjonnes and Moodie, Acta A19, p. 65 (1965). Scattering paths arranged in pairs which cancel on black lines, cross, for all thickness and voltage ! Black cross appears on disk at Bragg condition. Black lines on other kinematically forbiddens Screw axis along c, k. Alternate reflections along c extinguished kinematically.

49 Reciprocity. S In Out D S D mirrorreciprocity InOut In Out S D Formally, in systematics orientation,  (h,g) =  (h, -g+2h) where g is at Bragg. Here let h=1, g=2 in A, then expect F(1,2) = F(1, 0), and in B. A B g = Orientation A Orientation B Amplitude of Bragg beams. In these two different orientations, one from each family of diffracted beams has identical complex amplitude This holds for all thicknesses ! Every beam has different intensity in the two orientations, except +1 ! Multislice test…gold,(111) systematics, 200 kV.


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