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Luo, K.;  Wen, Y.;  Kang, X. Halogen-Doped Carbon Dots: Synthesis, Application, and Prospects. Encyclopedia. Available online: (accessed on 12 April 2024).
Luo K,  Wen Y,  Kang X. Halogen-Doped Carbon Dots: Synthesis, Application, and Prospects. Encyclopedia. Available at: Accessed April 12, 2024.
Luo, Kun, Yanmei Wen, Xinhuang Kang. "Halogen-Doped Carbon Dots: Synthesis, Application, and Prospects" Encyclopedia, (accessed April 12, 2024).
Luo, K.,  Wen, Y., & Kang, X. (2022, August 06). Halogen-Doped Carbon Dots: Synthesis, Application, and Prospects. In Encyclopedia.
Luo, Kun, et al. "Halogen-Doped Carbon Dots: Synthesis, Application, and Prospects." Encyclopedia. Web. 06 August, 2022.
Halogen-Doped Carbon Dots: Synthesis, Application, and Prospects

Carbon dots (CDs) have many advantages, such as tunable photoluminescence, large two-photon absorption cross-sections, easy functionalization, low toxicity, chemical inertness, good dispersion, and biocompatibility. Halogen doping further improves the optical and physicochemical properties of CDs, extending their applications in fluorescence sensors, biomedicine, photocatalysis, anti-counterfeiting encryption, and light-emitting diodes. The preparation of CDs via the “top-down” and “bottom-up”approaches and the preparation methods and applications of halogen (fluorine, chlorine, bromine, and iodine)-doped CDs were discussed here. The main challenges of CDs in the future are the elucidation of the luminescence mechanism, fine doping with elements (proportion, position, etc.), and their incorporation in practical devices.

carbon dots halogen doping fluorescence sensors biomedicine

1. Introduction

The term “carbon dots” (CDs) usually refers to carbon or graphene quantum dots (CQDs or GQDs, respectively), carbon nanodots, or polymer dots [1]. As a new type of carbon nanomaterial, CDs are defined as dispersed spheroidal carbon particles less than 10 nm in diameter with fluorescence properties [2]. In 2004, fluorescent carbon was first isolated by the Scrivens group during the purification of single-walled carbon nanotubes [3]. In 2006, these fluorescent carbon nanoparticles were first referred to as CDs [4].
The CDs core is dominated by sp2-hybridized carbon atoms, and there are abundant surface functional groups [5][6]. The internal electronic structures include σ → σ*, σ → π*, π → π*, n → π*, and n → σ* electron transitions, which affect the physicochemical properties of CDs, especially their optical properties [7][8]. The design and synthesis of CDs have been extensively studied owing to the numerous advantageous characteristics of CDs, such as high luminous efficiency, stability, and much greater optical stability than organic dyes and semiconductor quantum dots [9][10][11]. Moreover, they have low toxicity, good biocompatibility, excellent photostability, and tunable fluorescence [12][13][14][15]. Under different excitations, CDs possessing different particle sizes, elemental doping contents, and surface functional groups can emit different types of fluorescence [16][17]. The preparation methods of CDs are diverse, and they have been prepared using graphene, carbon nanotubes, organic small molecules, oligomers, fruits, and vegetables as raw materials (Figure 1).
Figure 1. Various raw material sources used in the synthesis of CDs including small molecule compounds, polymers, carbon materials, fruits, and vegetables.
Their highly advantageous optical properties endow CDs with considerable research value [18][19]. However, traditional preparation methods yield CDs with several drawbacks, such as low fluorescence quantum yields (QY), low visible-light utilization, and short emission wavelengths, significantly limiting their applications. To overcome these shortcomings, surface passivation and heteroatomic doping have been performed on CDs.However, surface passivation often involves tedious steps and toxic chemicals and changes the location and number of the original functional groups used for sensing and analysis [20][21]. Heteroatomic doping involves introducing non–metallic atoms or metal ions to CDs to change their energy–gap structure and generate different intrinsic properties [22]. The latter is one of the most effective, extensive, and sensitive methods for controlling the optical and electronic transport properties of CDs [23][24]. Recently, non–metallic atom doping of CDs has become common, including nitrogen [25][26], phosphorous [27][28], sulfur [29][30], and silicon [31][32]. Doping changes the distributions and surface chemical structures of the different carbon hybrids, improving the optical properties of CDs and facilitating new applications.
This entry primarily discusses halogen–doped CDs preparation methods and performance. Specific applications in anti–counterfeiting encryption, environmental monitoring, biosensing, gene detection, drug delivery, and biological imaging are also summarized. Hence, a theoretical basis for future CDs research and development is established.

2. CDs Preparation Methods

Since their discovery, the efficient preparation of CDs and improving their QY has remained topical. Current CDs synthesis methods can be divided into top-down [3][25][33][34][35][36][37] and bottom-up [38][39][40][41][42][43][44][45][46][47][48][49][50][51][52][53].

2.1. Top-Down Approach

In the top-down method, CDs are formed via physical or chemical means through the disassembly of large amounts of carbon-rich materials (e.g., graphene, carbon nanotubes, candle ash, and carbon black). Laser ablation [35], arc discharge [3], electrochemical synthesis [25], and chemical oxidation reactions [36] are usually employed. However, owing to broken-site randomness, strict control of the size and structure of CDs is difficult. The top-down method generally involves complex processes and expensive equipment and has a low yield; thus, it is unsuitable for large-scale production and practical applications.

2.2. Bottom-Up Approach

In bottom-up methods, organic small molecules or oligomers (e.g., citric acid, glucose, polyethylene glycol, urea, and ionic liquid) are used as CDs synthesis precursors. Hydrothermal reactions [45], solvothermal reactions [47], microwave pyrolysis [48], ultrasonic treatment [50], templates [54], and chemical vapor deposition [51] have been employed. These methods are simple and cheap, and doping is straightforward. Moreover, because obtained CDs are comparable to traditional semiconductor quantum dots, these synthetic routes are attracting increasing amounts of attention.

3. Halogen-Doped CDs

In 2013, Zhou et al. [55] developed a simple and effective synthesis method for halogen (chlorine (Cl), bromine (Br), iodine (I))-doped CQDs with prominent fluorescence under UV-lamp irradiation. The synthesized Cl-CQDs were used as reaction intermediates and were selectively quenched by ferric iron (Fe3+), thus introducing concepts for future CQDs halogen functionalization.
Because of the large electronegativity difference between carbon and halogens (X = F, Cl, Br, or I), halogen doping impacts the photoluminescence (PL) and pH stability of CDs. Moreover, it inhibits the reactivity of irradiation-generated singlet oxygen. Therefore, halogen doping of CDs improve their practical applicability. In addition, X-CDs can also be used to modify amorphous cobalt phosphate compounds [56], that owing to the different properties of various X-CDs, enables the fine-tuning amorphous cobalt phosphating compounds for targeted applications.

4. Conclusions and Prospects

This entry summarized halogen-doped preparation methods of CDs and their applications in various fields. Halogen doping of CDs is an effective approach in enhancing their optical and physicochemical properties. In particular, the application of halogen-doped CDs to biological imaging and sensing has been studied intensively. However, their application to photocatalytic degradation, multifunctional electrodes, gene transfection, gene detection, CT imaging, and ECL biosensing has not been widely reported to date. In the context of biological imaging, studies have thus far shown that most halogen-doped CDs can only be used to label the cell membrane and cytoplasm, but not the nucleus. Moreover, questions remain regarding, e.g., the structures of halogen-doped CDs, their formation mechanisms, and the effects of halogen doping on the optical and other properties of the CDs.
As part of the ongoing exploration of CDs, their practical applications have expanded. However, their preparation and widespread adoption still face the following limitations. (1) Their synthesis using various raw materials has endowed CDs with diverse properties. However, the associated microstructures, mechanism of luminescence, and formation process remain unclear. (2) CDs with long wavelength emission have immense potential for application in the fields of biological imaging and file encryption. However, due to the limitations of their synthesis and a lack of sufficient clarity regarding their luminescence mechanism, efficient water-soluble CDs with long wavelength emissions currently remain scarce. Therefore, the synthesis and characterization of efficient water-soluble CDs with long and controllable wavelength emissions needs to be studied in future works. (3) CDs prepared via existing methods cannot achieve precise heteroatom doping, such as doping at the edge or center of the CDs. Therefore, it is of great significance to develop standardized methods for CDs synthesis, purification, and accurate structural characterization. (4) The precision of the heteroatom doping ratio needs further improvement. (5) CDs have been widely studied in the fields of fluorescent probes and biological imaging. These CDs are highly selective and sensitive to stimuli, exhibit fast response times, and are low-cost. Despite these advantages, their application is still in the laboratory stage and further improvements in stability, selectivity, and anti-jamming capabilities are required. Improving these aspects and up-scaling to practical applications should be prioritized. In short, CDs possess several advantages that other quantum dots do not have, and thus have huge application potential in various fields. At present, research into CDs is focused on their simple preparation and convenient purification. It is believed that, with further research, the limitations of CDs will be solved one by one.


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