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Yolk/Shell Colloidal Crystals Incorporating Movable Cores with Their Motion Controlled by an External Electric Field

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Department of Chemical Engineering, Tohoku University, 6-6-07 Aoba, Aramaki-aza Aoba-ku, Sendai 980-8579, Japan
Soft Condensed Matter, Debye Institute for Nanomaterials Science, Utrecht University, Princetonplein 5, 3584 CC Utrecht, The Netherlands
*Tel: +81-22-795-7239. Fax: +81-22-795-7241. E-mail: [email protected]
Cite this: Langmuir 2017, 33, 1, 296–302
Publication Date (Web):December 12, 2016
https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.langmuir.6b03116
Copyright © 2016 American Chemical Society

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    Abstract

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    Yolk/shell particles composed of a submicrometer-sized movable core and a silica shell are promising building blocks for novel optical colloidal crystals, because the locations of cores in the shell compartment can be reversibly changed by using external stimuli. Two dimensional arrays of yolk/shell particles incorporating movable cores were prepared by a self-assembly method. The movable cores of colloidal crystals in water could be observed with an optical microscope under application of external electric field. The motions of inner silica cores depended on the electric field strength and frequency and were categorized into three cases: (1) Random Brownian motion, (2) anisotropic motion of cores moving in a direction orthogonal to a field, and (3) suppressed motion fixed in the center of shell compartment. Random Brownian motion of cores was scarcely affected by field strength when a high frequency (in the MHz range) electric field was applied. On the other hand, an increase in field strength at low-frequency fields (kHz) transiently changed the core motion from (1) to (2) and a further increase in field strength changed it from (2) to (3). When the silica core was incorporated in a large void a stronger electric field was needed to suppress its motion than when it was in a small void. The high responsivity to electric fields in a low-frequency range indicated the importance of electric double layer (EDL) interaction between core and inner shell in controlling the core location in yolk/shell colloidal crystals. It was also shown that movable titania cores in yolk/shell particles required a low-frequency field with a high strength to change from the random to anisotropic motion. The result suggested that the electrostatic interaction between EDLs of the silica core and the inner silica wall could be stronger than that between EDLs of the titania core and the silica shell.

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    The Supporting Information is available free of charge on the ACS Publications website at DOI: 10.1021/acs.langmuir.6b03116.

    • Detailed setup for electric field application and synthetic procedure for yolk/shell particles (PDF)

    • Brownian motion of cores in silica shell compartment, taken under 100× magnification (AVI, Movie 1)

    • Observation of the particle assembly under application of external electric fields at high-frequency of 1 MHz and strength of 100 V/mm (AVI, Movie 2)

    • Observation of the particle assembly at low-frequency of 1 kHz with strength of 50 V/mm (AVI, Movie 3)

    • Observation of the particle assembly at low-frequency of 1 kHz with strength 100 V/mm (AVI, Movie 4)

    • Motion of the titania cores under field application at 1 kHz and strength of 150 V/mm (AVI, Movie 5)

    • Movable and immobile particles incorporated into a silica shell, color coded in Figure S4 (AVI, Movie 6)

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