Abstract

Investigation of physics on light–matter interaction and strong coupling formation in organic microcavities is important to characterize the device structure enabling efficient room-temperature polariton condensation. In this study, we evaluate quantitatively the light–matter interaction parameters for three types of organic single-crystal microcavities and discuss the effects of microcavity structures on the strong coupling formation. We found that improvement in cavity quality factor causes a reduction in the photon damping constant, which results in an increase in the Rabi splitting energy. Moreover, when we used a metal thin film as the cavity mirror, it was revealed that the exciton damping became 30 times stronger than that in a dielectric mirror cavity. These experimental findings are very intriguing to achieve low-threshold or electrically pumped organic polariton devices.

© 2018 Optical Society of America

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