Polymerized thermally activated delayed fluorescence small molecules: long‐axis polymerization leads to a nearly concentration‐independent luminescence
Nowadays numerous thermally activated delayed fluorescence (TADF) polymers have been developed for PLEDs to realize high device performance and tunable emission colors. However, they often possess a strong concentration dependence on their luminescence including aggregation-caused quenching (ACQ) and aggregation-induced emission (AIE). Herein, we first report a nearly concentration-independent TADF polymer based on the strategy of polymerized TADF small molecules. It is found that when a donor-acceptor-donor (D-A-D) type TADF small molecule is polymerized through its long-axis direction, the triplet state is distributed along the polymeric backbone to effectively suppress the unwanted concentration quenching. Unlike the short-axis one with an ACQ effect, the photoluminescent quantum yield (PLQY) of the resultant long-axis polymer remains almost unchanged with the increasing doping concentration. Accordingly, a promising external quantum efficiency (EQE) up to 20% is successfully achieved in a whole doping control window of 5-100 wt.%.Zum Volltext
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