|Publication number||US20070144438 A1|
|Application number||US 11/711,922|
|Publication date||Jun 28, 2007|
|Filing date||Feb 28, 2007|
|Priority date||Aug 28, 2002|
|Also published as||US6794284, US7122464, US7196007, US7560393, US20040043604, US20050028733, US20050032360, US20060292788, US20070166999|
|Publication number||11711922, 711922, US 2007/0144438 A1, US 2007/144438 A1, US 20070144438 A1, US 20070144438A1, US 2007144438 A1, US 2007144438A1, US-A1-20070144438, US-A1-2007144438, US2007/0144438A1, US2007/144438A1, US20070144438 A1, US20070144438A1, US2007144438 A1, US2007144438A1|
|Original Assignee||Micron Technology, Inc.|
|Export Citation||BiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan|
|Referenced by (66), Classifications (26)|
|External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet|
This invention relates to methods of forming refractory metal nitride layers (including silicon nitride layers) on substrates using a vapor deposition process with a refractory metal halide (preferably, fluoride) precursor compound, a disilazane, and optionally a silicon precursor compound. The formed refractory metal (silicon) nitride layers are particularly useful as diffusion barriers for polysilicon substrates to reduce diffusion of oxygen, copper, or silicon.
In integrated circuit manufacturing, microelectronic devices such as capacitors are the basic energy storage devices in random access memory devices, such as dynamic random access memory (DRAM) devices, static random access memory (SRAM) devices, and ferroelectric memory (FERAM) devices. Capacitors typically consist of two conductors acting as electrodes, such as parallel metal (e.g., platinum) or polysilicon plates, that are insulated from each other by a layer of dielectric material.
Historically, silicon dioxide has generally been the dielectric material of choice for capacitors. However, the continuous shrinkage of microelectronic devices over the years has led to dielectric layers approaching only 10 Å in thickness (corresponding to 4 or 5 molecules). To reduce current tunneling through thin dielectric layers, high dielectric metal-containing layers, such as Al2O3, TiO2, ZrO2 HfO2, Ta2O5, (Ba,Sr)TiO3 Pb(Zr,Ti)O3 and SrBi2Ti2O9, have been developed lo replace SiO2 layers. However, these metal-containing layers can provide high leakage paths and channels for oxygen diffusion, especially during annealing. Also, an undesirable interfacial layer of SiO2 is frequently created by oxidation of polysilicon during the annealing of the dielectric layer.
One way to address these problems is to deposit a thin, conductive, amorphous, metal nitride barrier layer on the substrate prior to the deposition of the thin resistive metal oxide layer. For example, reactive metal silicon nitride barrier metal layers are used to protect polysilicon from oxygen diffusion prior to applying very thin (i.e., less than 10 Å) barium strontium titanate dielectric films.
Refractory metal nitrides and refractory metal silicon nitrides, such as titanium nitride (Ti—N), tantalum nitride (Ta—N), tungsten nitride (W—N), molybdenum nitride (Mo—N), titanium silicon nitride (Ti—Si—N), tantalum silicon nitride (Ta—Si—N) and tungsten silicon nitride (W—Si—N), are also useful as conductive barrier layers between silicon substrates and copper interconnects to reduce copper diffusion. This copper diffusion has led to degradation of device reliability, causing semiconductor manufacturers to turn toward other less conductive metals, such as aluminum and tungsten.
Further improvements in high temperature adhesion and diffusion resistance can be realized when about 4 to about 30 atom % silicon is incorporated to form a more amorphous metal silicon nitride layer. Examples of refractory metal silicon nitrides that are useful as barrier layers include tantalum silicon nitride (Ta—Si—N), titanium silicon nitride (Ti—Si—N), and tungsten silicon nitride (W—Si—N).
Methods for using physical vapor deposition (PVD) methods, such as reactive sputtering, to form Ta—Si—N barrier layers are known. Hara et al., “Barrier Properties for Oxygen Diffusion in a TaSiN Layer,” Jpn J. Appl. Phys., 36(7B), L893 (1997) describe noncrystalline, low resistivity Ta—Si—N layers that acts as a barrier to oxygen diffusion during high temperature annealing at 650° C. in the presence of O2. The Ta—Si—N layers are formed by using radio-frequency reactive sputtering with pure Ta and Si targets on a 100 nm thick polysilicon layer. Layers having relatively low silicon content, such as Ta0.50Si0.16N0.34 are stated to have a desirable combination of good diffusion barrier resistance along with low sheet resistance. These Ta—Si—N barrier layers have improved peel resistance over Ta—N barrier layers during annealing conditions.
Lee et al., “Structural and chemical stability of Ta—Si—N thin film between Si and Cu,” Thin Solid Films, 320:141-146 (1998) describe amorphous, ultra-thin (i.e., less than 100 Å) tantalum-silicon-nitrogen barrier films between silicon and copper interconnection materials used in integrated circuits. These barrier films suppress the diffusion of copper into silicon, thus improving device reliability. Barrier films having compositions ranging from Ta0.43Si0.04N0.53 to Ta0.60Si0.11N0.29 were deposited on silicon by reactive sputtering from Ta and Si targets in an Ar/N2 discharge, followed by sputter-depositing copper films.
However, when PVD methods are used, the stoichiometric composition of the formed metal nitride and metal silicon nitride barrier layers such as Ta—N and Ta—Si—N can be non-uniform across the substrate surface due to different sputter yields of Ta, Si, and N. Due to the resulting poor layer conformality, defects such as pinholes often occur in such layers creating pathways to diffusion. As a result, the effectiveness of a physically deposited diffusion barrier layer is dependent on the layer being sufficiently thick.
Vapor deposition processes such as chemical vapor deposition (CVD) and atomic layer deposition (ALD) processes are preferable to PVD processes in order to achieve the most efficient and uniform barrier layer coverage of substrate surfaces. There remains a need for a vapor deposition process to form refractory metal nitrides and refractory metal silicon nitride barrier layers (especially Ta—N and Ta—Si—N layers) on substrates, such as semiconductor substrates or substrate assemblies.
This invention is directed to methods of using vapor deposition processes to deposit refractory metal (silicon) nitride layers (i.e., refractory metal nitride and refractory metal silicon nitride layers) on substrates. The process involves combining one or more refractory metal halide precursor compounds, one or more nitrogen precursor compounds (disilazanes), and optionally one or more silicon precursor compounds.
In one embodiment, the present invention provides a method of forming a layer on a substrate (preferably, in a process of manufacturing a semiconductor structure). The method includes: providing a substrate (preferably a semiconductor substrate or substrate assembly such as a silicon wafer); providing a vapor that includes one or more refractory metal precursor compounds of the formula MYn (Formula I), wherein M is a refractory metal (e.g., Ti, Nb, Ta, Mo, and W), each Y is independently a halogen atom (preferably, F, Cl, I, or combinations thereof, and more preferably, F), and n is an integer selected to match the valence of the metal M (e.g., n=5 when M=Ta); providing a vapor that includes one or more disilazanes of the formula (R)xH3−xSiNHSi(R)xH3−x, wherein each R is independently an organic group, and x is 1 to 3; and directing the vapors that include the one or more refractory metal precursor compounds and the one or more disilazanes to the substrate to form a refractory metal nitride layer (e.g., tantalum nitride) on one or more surfaces of the substrate. The resultant nitride layer (or silicon nitride layer) is typically suitable for use as a diffusion barrier layer, which is particularly advantageous when the substrate includes a silicon-containing surface.
The present invention also provides a method of manufacturing a memory device. The method includes: providing a substrate (preferably a semiconductor substrate or substrate assembly) that includes a silicon-containing surface; providing a vapor that includes one or more refractory metal precursor compounds of the formula MYn (Formula I), wherein M is a refractory metal, each Y is independently a halogen atom, and n is an integer selected to match the valence of the metal M; directing the vapor that includes the one or more precursor compounds of the Formula I to the substrate and allowing the one or more compounds to chemisorb on the silicon-containing surface; providing a vapor that includes one or more disilazanes of the formula (R)xH3−xSiNHSi(R)xH3−x, wherein each R is independently an organic group, and x is 1 to 3; directing the vapor that includes the one or more disilazanes to the substrate with the chemisorbed compounds thereon to form a refractory metal nitride barrier layer on the silicon-conlaining surface; providing a first electrode on the barrier layer; providing a high dielectric material over at least a portion of the first electrode; and providing a second electrode over the high dielectric material.
Preferred methods of the present invention also include steps of providing a vapor that includes one or more silicon precursor compounds and directing the vapor to the substrate to form a refractory metal silicon nitride layer. Optionally, the methods can also provide one or more reaction gases other than the disilazanes and silicon precursor compounds and direct the one or more reaction gases to the substrate. Also, in certain embodiments, the methods can provide a vapor that includes one or more metal-containing precursor compounds of a formula different from Formula I and direct this vapor to the substrate.
The present invention also provides a vapor deposition apparatus that includes: a vapor deposition chamber having a substrate positioned therein; and one or more vessels that include one or more refractory metal precursor compounds of the formula MYn (Formula I), wherein M is a refractory metal, each Y is independently a halogen atom, and n is an integer selected to match the valence of the metal M; and one or more vessels that include one or more disilazanes of the formula (R)xH3−xSiNHSi(R)xH3−x, wherein each R is independently an organic group, and x is 1 to 3. Optionally, the apparatus can include one or more vessels with one or more silicon precursor compounds therein and/or one or more reaction gases other than the disilazanes and silicon precursor compounds therein.
The methods of the present invention can utilize a chemical vapor deposition (CVD) process, which can be pulsed, or an atomic layer deposition (ALD) process (a self-limiting vapor deposition process that includes a plurality of deposition cycles, typically with purging between the cycles). Preferably, the methods of the present invention use ALD. In one embodiment of an ALD process, the refractory metal nitride layer is formed by alternately introducing the one or more vaporized precursor compounds and one or more vaporized disilazanes into a deposition chamber during each deposition cycle.
“Substrate” as used herein refers to any base material or construction upon which a metal-containing layer can be deposited. The term “substrate” is meant to include semiconductor substrates and also include non-semiconductor substrates such as films, molded articles, fibers, wires, glass, ceramics, machined metal parts, etc.
“Semiconductor substrate” or “substrate assembly” as used herein refers to a semiconductor substrate such as a metal electrode, base semiconductor layer or a semiconductor substrate having one or more layers, structures, or regions formed thereon. A base semiconductor layer is typically the lowest layer of silicon material on a wafer or a silicon layer deposited on another material, such as silicon on sapphire. When reference is made to a substrate assembly, various process steps may have been previously used to form or define regions, junctions, various structures or features, and openings such as capacitor plates or barriers for capacitors.
“Layer” as used herein refers to any metal-containing layer that can be formed on a substrate from the precursor compounds of this invention using a vapor deposition process. The term “layer” is meant to include layers specific to the semiconductor industry, such as “barrier layer,” “dielectric layer,” and “conductive layer.” (The term “layer” is synonymous with the term “film” frequently used in the semiconductor industry.) The term “layer” is also meant to include layers found in technology outside of semiconductor technology, such as coatings on glass.
“Barrier layer” as used herein refers to a conductive, interfacial layer that can reduce diffusion of ambient oxygen through a dielectric layer into a semiconductor substrate (typically a polysilicon substrate) or can reduce diffusion of one layer into another, such as a copper conductive layer into a semiconductor substrate (typically a polysilicon substrate). For this invention, the barrier layer is a tantalum nitride or tantalum silicon nitride layer.
“Refractory metal” as defined by Webster's New Universal Unabridged Dictionary (1992) is a metal that is difficult to fuse, reduce, or work. For the purposes of this invention, the term “refractory metal” is meant to include the Group IVB metals (i.e., titanium (Ti), zirconium (Zr), hafnium (Hf)); the Group VB metals (i.e., vanadium (V), niobium (Nb), tantalum (Ta)); and the Group VIB metals (i.e., chromium (Cr), molybdenum (Mo) and tungsten (W)).
“Precursor compound” as used herein refers to refractory metal precursor compounds, nitrogen precursor compounds, silicon precursor compounds, and other metal-containing precursor compounds, for example. A suitable precursor compound is one that is capable of forming, either alone or with other precursor compounds, a refractory metal-containing layer on a substrate using a vapor deposition process. The resulting refractory metal-containing layers also typically include nitrogen and optionally silicon. Such layers are often useful as diffusion barrier layers (i.e., barrier layers).
“Deposition process” and “vapor deposition process” as used herein refer to a process in which a metal-containing layer is formed on one or more surfaces of a substrate (e.g., a doped polysilicon wafer) from vaporized precursor compound(s). Specifically, one or more metal precursor compounds are vaporized and directed to one or more surfaces of a heated. substrate (e.g., semiconductor substrate or substrate assembly) placed in a deposition chamber. These precursor compounds form (e.g., by reacting or decomposing) a non-volatile, thin, uniform, metal-containing layer on the surface(s) of the substrate. For the purposes of this invention, the term “vapor deposition process” is meant to include both chemical vapor deposition processes (including pulsed chemical vapor deposition processes) and atomic layer deposition processes.
“Chemical vapor deposition” (CVD) as used herein refers to a vapor deposition process wherein the desired layer is deposited on the substrate from vaporized metal precursor compounds and any reaction gases used within a deposition chamber with no effort made to separate the reaction components. In contrast to a “simple” CVD process that involves the substantial simultaneous use of the precursor compounds and any reaction gases, “pulsed” CVD alternately pulses these materials into the deposition chamber, but does not rigorously avoid intermixing of the precursor and reaction gas streams, as is typically done in atomic layer deposition or ALD (discussed in greater detail below).
“Atomic layer deposition” (ALD) as used herein refers to a vapor deposition process in which numerous consecutive deposition cycles are conducted in a deposition chamber. Typically, during each cycle the metal precursor is chemisorbed to the substrate surface; excess precursor is purged out; a subsequent precursor and/or reaction gas is introduced to react with the chemisorbed layer; and excess reaction gas (if used) and by-products are removed. As compared to the one cycle chemical vapor deposition (CVD) process, the longer duration multi-cycle ALD process allows for improved control of layer thickness by self-limiting layer growth and minimizing detrimental gas phase reactions by separation of the reaction components. The term “atomic layer deposition” as used herein is also meant to include the related terms “atomic layer epitaxy” (ALE) (see U.S. Pat. No. 5,256,244 (Ackerman)), molecular beam epitaxy (MBE), gas source MBE, organometallic MBE, and chemical beam epitaxy when performed with alternating pulses of precursor compound(s), reaction gas and purge (i.e., inert carrier) gas.
“Chemisorption” as used herein refers to the chemical adsorption of vaporized reactive precursor compounds on the surface of a substrate. The adsorbed species are irreversibly bound to the substrate surface as a result of relatively strong binding forces characterized by high adsorption energies (>30 kcal/mol), comparable in strength to ordinary chemical bonds. The chemisorbed species are limited to the formation of a monolayer on the substrate surface. (See “The Condensed Chemical Dictionary”, 10th edition, revised by G. G. Hawley, published by Van Nostrand Reinhold Co., New York, 225 (1981)). The technique of ALD is based on the principle of the formation of a saturated monolayer of reactive precursor molecules by chemisorption. In ALD one or more appropriate reactive precursor compounds are alternately introduced (e.g., pulsed) into a deposition chamber and chemisorbed onto the surfaces of a substrate. Each sequential introduction of a reactive precursor compound is typically separated by an inert carrier gas purge. Each precursor compound co-reaction adds a new atomic layer to previously deposited layers to form a cumulative solid layer. The cycle is repealed, typically for several hundred times, to gradually form the desired layer thickness. It should be understood, however, that ALD can use one precursor compound and one reaction gas.
The present invention provides methods of forming a metal-containing layer on a substrate using a vapor deposition process with one or more refractory metal halide precursor compounds, one or more nitrogen precursor compounds (disilazanes), and optionally one or more silicon precursor compounds. For the present invention, the metal-containing layer is a refractory metal nitride layer, preferably, a refractory metal silicon nitride layer. More preferably, the layer is a tantalum silicon nitride barrier layer.
The layers or films formed can be in the form of refractory metal nitride-containing films or refractory metal silicon nitride-containing films, wherein the layer includes one or more refractory metal nitrides or refractory metal silicon nitrides optionally doped with other metals. Thus, the term “refractory metal (silicon) nitride” films or layers encompass refractory metal nitrides, refractory metal silicon nitrides (of all possible proportions of refractory metal, Si, and N), as well as doped films or layers thereof (e.g., mixed metal (silicon) nitrides). Such mixed metal species can be formed using one or more metal-containing precursor compounds of a formula different from Formula I, which can be readily determined by one of skill in the art.
The layers of the present invention are preferably conductive. That is, they preferably display an electrical resistivity of no more than about 10 mΩ-cm. The layers of the present invention are typically useful as barrier layers, particularly in the manufacture of semiconductor interconnects. For example, tantalum silicon nitride is being considered as a copper barrier, and is of great interest as a barrier between high dielectric constant oxides and silicon. The addition of silicon to tantalum nitride yields a material that is resistant to crystallization and therefore to diffusion of silicon and metal species via grain boundaries.
The substrate on which the metal-containing layer is formed is preferably a semiconductor substrate or substrate assembly. Any suitable semiconductor material is contemplated, such as for example, conductively doped polysilicon (for this invention simply referred to as “silicon”). A substrate assembly may also contain a layer that includes platinum, iridium, rhodium, ruthenium, ruthenium oxide, titanium nitride, silicon dioxide, aluminum, gallium arsenide, glass, etc., and other existing or to-be-developed materials used in semiconductor constructions, such as dynamic random access memory (DRAM) devices and static random access memory (SRAM) devices, for example. Preferred substrates include a silicon-containing surface.
Substrates other than semiconductor substrates or substrate assemblies can be used in methods of the present invention. These include, for example, fibers, wires, etc. If the substrate is a semiconductor substrate or substrate assembly, the layers can be formed directly on the lowest semiconductor surface of the substrate, or they can be formed on any of a variety of the layers (i.e., surfaces) as in a patterned wafer, for example.
Refractory metal precursor compounds useful in the practice of this invention are of the formula MYn (Formula I) wherein M is a refractory metal, and each Y is independently a halogen atom. More preferably, each Y is a fluorine atom. Preferably, M is a Group IVB (Ti, Zr, Hf), VB (V, Nb, Ta), or VIB (Cr, Mo, W) metal (also referred to as Groups 4, 5, and 6 of the Periodic Table). More preferably, M is Ti, Nb, Ta, Mo, or W. Most preferably, M is Ti or Ta. In Formula I, n is an integer selected to match the valence of the metal M. For example, when M is tantalum (or another pentavalent metal), n is 5. For particularly preferred embodiments, the refractory metal precursor compound is a tantalum precursor compound of the formula TaF5.
Nitrogen precursor compounds useful in the practice of this invention are volatile disilazanes of the formula (R)xH3−xSiNHSi(R)xH3−x, wherein each R is independently an organic group and x is 1 to 3. Preferably, each R is independently a (C1-C6) organic group, and more preferably, a (C1-C4) organic group. Preferably, the organic group is an organic moiety such as ethyl and methyl. Particularly preferred examples of the disilazane include tetramethyldisilazane (TMDS), (CH3)2HSiNHSiH(CH3)2, and hexamethyldisilazane. Most preferably, the disilazane is tetramethyldisilazane (TMDS).
These nitrogen sources are significant relative to ammonia because they provide conductive metal nitride films with tantalum precursors, whereas ammonia does not. Further, processes using ammonia often lead to solid by-products that can result in detrimental particulates on the substrate or deposits on chamber walls or downstream piping.
Optional silicon precursor compounds (other than the disilazane) useful in the practice of this invention include silane (SiH4), disilane (Si2H6), halogenated silanes (preferably chlorinated silanes of the formula SiHrCls wherein r=1-4 and s=4−r), and organic silanes of the formula SiHpR1 q wherein p=1-4, q=4−p, and each R1 is independently an organic group (preferably having up to six carbon atoms, more preferably up to two carbon atoms, and most preferably, being an organic moiety). Examples include silane (SiH4), disilane (Si2H6), dichlorosilane (SiH2Cl2), Irichlorosilane (SiHCl3), and trimethylsilane (SiH(CH3)3).
As used herein, the term “organic group” is used for the purpose of this invention to mean a hydrocarbon group that is classified as an aliphatic group, cyclic group, or combination of aliphatic and cyclic groups (e.g., alkaryl and aralkyl groups). In the context of the present invention, suitable organic groups for precursor compounds of this invention are those that do not interfere with the formation of a metal-containing layer using vapor deposition techniques. In the context of the present invention, the term “aliphatic group” means a saturated or unsaturated linear or branched hydrocarbon group. This term is used to encompass alkyl, alkenyl, and alkynyl groups, for example. The term “alkyl group” means a saturated linear or branched monovalent hydrocarbon group including, for example, methyl, ethyl, n-propyl, isopropyl, t-butyl, amyl, heptyl, 2-ethylhexyl, dodecyl, octadecyl, and the like. The term “alkenyl group” means an unsaturated, linear or branched monovalent hydrocarbon group with one or more olefinically unsaturated groups (i.e., carbon-carbon double bonds), such as a vinyl group. The term “alkynyl group” means an unsaturated, linear or branched monovalent hydrocarbon group with one or more carbon-carbon triple bonds. The term “cyclic group” means a closed ring hydrocarbon group that is classified as an alicyclic group, aromatic group, or heterocyclic group. The term “alicyclic group” means a cyclic hydrocarbon group having properties resembling those of aliphatic groups. The term “aromatic group” or “aryl group” means a mono- or polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbon group. The term “heterocyclic group” means a closed ring hydrocarbon in which one or more of the atoms in the ring is an element other than carbon (e.g., nitrogen, oxygen, sulfur, etc.).
As a means of simplifying the discussion and the recitation of certain terminology used throughout this application, the terms “group” and “moiety” are used to differentiate between chemical species that allow for substitution or that may be substituted and those that do not so allow for substitution or may not be so substituted. Thus, when the term “group” is used to describe a chemical substituent, the described chemical material includes the unsubstituted group and that group with nonperoxidic O, N, or S atoms, for example, in the chain as well as carbonyl groups or other conventional substituents. Where the term “moiety” is used to describe a chemical compound or substituent, only an unsubstituted chemical material is intended to be included. For example, the phrase “alkyl group” is intended to include not only pure open chain saturated hydrocarbon alkyl substituents, such as methyl, ethyl, propyl, t-butyl, and the like, but also alkyl substituents bearing further substituents known in the art, such as hydroxy, alkoxy, alkylsulfonyl, halogen atoms, cyano, nitro, amino, carboxyl, etc. Thus, “alkyl group” includes ether groups, haloalkyls, nitroalkyls, carboxyalkyls, hydroxyalkyls, sulfoalkyls, etc. On the other hand, the phrase “alkyl moiety” is limited to the inclusion of only pure open chain saturated hydrocarbon alkyl substituents, such as methyl, ethyl, propyl, t-butyl, and the like.
Various precursor compounds can be used in various combinations, optionally with one or more organic solvents (particularly for CVD processes), to form a precursor composition. The precursor compounds may be liquids or solids at room temperature (preferably, they are liquids at the vaporization temperature). Typically, they are liquids sufficiently volatile to be employed using known vapor deposition techniques. However, as solids they may also be sufficiently volatile that they can be vaporized or sublimed from the solid state using known vapor deposition techniques. If they are less volatile solids, they are preferably sufficiently soluble in an organic solvent or have melting points below their decomposition temperatures such that they can be used in flash vaporization, bubbling, microdroplet formation techniques, etc. Herein, vaporized precursor compounds may be used either alone or optionally with vaporized molecules of other precursor compounds or optionally with vaporized solvent molecules, if used. As used herein, “liquid” refers to a solution or a neat liquid (a liquid at room temperature or a solid at room temperature that melts at an elevated temperature). As used herein, “solution” does not require complete solubility of the solid but may allow for some undissolved solid, as long as there is a sufficient amount of the solid delivered by the organic solvent into the vapor phase for chemical vapor deposition processing. If solvent dilution is used in deposition, the total molar concentration of solvent vapor generated may also be considered as a inert carrier gas.
Solvents can be used with the metal-containing precursors if desired. The solvents that are suitable for this application (particularly for a CVD process) can be one or more of the following: aliphatic hydrocarbons or unsaturated hydrocarbons (C3-C20, and preferably C5-C10, cyclic, branched, or linear), aromatic hydrocarbons (C5-C20, and preferably C5-C10), halogenated hydrocarbons, silylated hydrocarbons such as alkylsilanes, alkylsilicates, ethers, polyethers, thioethers, esters, lactones, ammonia, amides, amines (aliphatic or aromatic, primary, secondary, or tertiary), polyamines, nitrites, cyanates, isocyanates, thiocyanates, silicone oils, alcohols, or compounds containing combinations of any of the above or mixtures of one or more of the above. The compounds are also generally compatible with each other, so that mixtures of variable quantities of the precursor compounds will not interact to significantly change their physical properties.
In the practice of this invention, one or more reaction gases other than the nitrogen and silicon precursor compounds described herein can be used if desired. These include, for example, NH3, N2H4, B2H6, PH3, and combinations thereof. Typically, the reaction gases referred to herein do not include metal-containing compounds.
The precursor compounds can be vaporized in the presence of an inert carrier gas if desired. Additionally, an inert carrier gas can be used in purging steps in an ALD process. The inert carrier gas is typically selected from the group consisting of nitrogen, helium, argon, and mixtures thereof. In the context of the present invention, an inert carrier gas is one that is generally unreactive with the complexes described herein and does not interfere with the formation of the desired metal-containing film (i.e., layer).
The deposition process for this invention is a vapor deposition process. Vapor deposition processes are generally favored in the semiconductor industry due to the process capability to quickly provide highly conformal layers even within deep contacts and other openings. Chemical vapor deposition (CVD) and atomic layer deposition (ALD) are two vapor deposition processes often employed to form thin, continuous, uniform, metal-containing (preferably, barrier) layers onto semiconductor substrates. Using either vapor deposition process, typically one or more precursor compounds are vaporized in a deposition chamber and optionally combined with one or more reaction gases to form a metal-containing layer onto a substrate. It will be readily apparent to one skilled in the art that the vapor deposition process may be enhanced by employing various related techniques such as plasma assistance, photo assistance, laser assistance, as well as other techniques.
The final layer (preferably, a barrier layer) formed preferably has a thickness in the range of about 10 Å to about 500 Å. More preferably, the thickness of the metal-containing layer is in the range of about 30 Å to about 80 Å.
Chemical vapor deposition (CVD) has been extensively used for the preparation of metal-containing layers, such as barrier layers, in semiconductor processing because of its ability to provide highly conformal and high quality barrier layers at relatively fast processing times. The desired precursor compounds are vaporized and then introduced into a deposition chamber containing a heated substrate with optional reaction gases and/or inert carrier gases. In a typical CVD process, vaporized precursors are contacted with reaction gas(es) at the substrate surface to form a layer (e.g., barrier layer). The single deposition cycle is allowed to continue until the desired thickness of the layer is achieved.
Typical CVD processes generally employ precursor compounds in vaporization chambers that are separated from the process chamber wherein the deposition surface or wafer is located. For example, liquid precursor compounds are typically placed in bubblers and heated to a temperature at which they vaporize, and the vaporized liquid precursor compound is then transported by an inert carrier gas passing over the bubbler or through the liquid precursor compound. The vapors are then swept through a gas line to the deposition chamber for depositing a layer on substrate surface(s) therein. Many techniques have been developed to precisely control this process. For example, the amount of precursor material transported to the deposition chamber can be precisely controlled by the temperature of the reservoir containing the precursor compounds and by the flow of an inert carrier gas bubbled through or passed over the reservoir.
Preferred embodiments of the precursor compounds described herein are particularly suitable for chemical vapor deposition (CVD). The deposition temperature at the substrate surface is preferably held at a temperature in a range of about 100° C. to about 600° C., more preferably in the range of about 200° C. to about 500° C. The deposition chamber pressure is preferably maintained at a deposition pressure of about 0.1 torr to about 10 torr. The partial pressure of precursor compounds in the inert carrier gas is preferably about 0.001 torr to about 10 torr.
Several modifications of the CVD process and chambers are possible, for example, using atmospheric pressure chemical vapor deposition, low pressure chemical vapor deposition (LPCVD), plasma enhanced chemical vapor deposition (PECVD), hot wall or cold wall reactors or any other chemical vapor deposition technique. Furthermore, pulsed CVD can be used, which is similar to ALD (discussed in greater detail below) but does not rigorously avoid intermixing of precursor and reactant gas streams. Also, for pulsed CVD, the deposition thickness is dependent on the exposure time, as opposed to ALD, which is self-limiting (discussed in greater detail below).
A typical CVD process may be carried out in a chemical vapor deposition reactor, such as a deposition chamber available under the trade designation of 7000 from Genus, Inc. (Sunnyvale, Calif.), a deposition chamber available under the trade designation of 5000 from Applied Materials, Inc. (Santa Clara, Calif.), or a deposition chamber available under the trade designation of Prism from Novelus, Inc. (San Jose, Calif.). However, any deposition chamber suitable for performing CVD may be used.
Alternatively, and preferably, the vapor deposition process employed is a multi-cycle ALD process. Typically, this process provides for optimum control of atomic-level thickness and uniformity to the deposited layer (e.g., barrier layer) and to expose the metal precursor compounds to lower volatilization and reaction temperatures to minimize degradation. Typically, in an ALD process, each reactant is pulsed sequentially onto a suitable substrate, typically at deposition temperatures of about 25° C. to about 400° C. (preferably about 150° C. to about 300° C.), which is generally lower than presently used in CVD processes. Under such conditions the film growth is typically self-limiting (i.e., when the reactive sites on a surface are used up in an ALD process, the deposition generally stops), insuring not only excellent conformality but also good large area uniformity plus simple and accurate thickness control. Due to alternate dosing of the precursor compounds and/or reaction gases, detrimental vapor-phase reactions are inherently eliminated, in contrast to the CVD process that is carried out by continuous coreaction of the precursors and/or reaction gases. (See Vehkamäki et al, “Growth of SrTiO3 and BaTiO3 Thin Films by Atomic Layer Deposition,” Electrochemical and Solid-State Letters, 2(10):504-506 (1999)).
A typical ALD process includes exposing an initial substrate to a first chemical species (e.g., refractory metal precursor compound of the formula MYn) to accomplish chemisorption of the species onto the substrate. Theoretically, the chemisorption forms a monolayer that is uniformly one atom or molecule thick on the entire exposed initial substrate. In other words, a saturated monolayer. Practically, chemisorption might not occur on all portions of the substrate. Nevertheless, such an imperfect monolayer is still a monolayer in the context of the present invention. In many applications, merely a substantially saturated monolayer may be suitable. A substantially saturated monolayer is one that will still yield a deposited layer exhibiting the quality and/or properties desired for such layer.
The first species is purged from over the substrate and a second chemical species (e.g., a different compound of the formula MYn, a metal-containing precursor compound of a formula different than MYn, or a disilazane compound) is provided to react with the first monolayer of the first species. The second species is then purged and the steps are repeated with exposure of the second species monolayer to the first species. In some cases, the two monolayers may be of the same species. As an option, the second species can react with the first species, but not chemisorb additional material thereto. That is, the second species can cleave some portion of the chemisorbed first species, altering such monolayer without forming another monolayer thereon. Also, a third species or more may be successively chemisorbed (or reacted) and purged just as described for the first and second species.
Purging may involve a variety of techniques including, but not limited to, contacting the substrate and/or monolayer with a carrier gas and/or lowering pressure to below the deposition pressure to reduce the concentration of a species contacting the substrate and/or chemisorbed species. Examples of carrier gases include N2, Ar, He, etc. Purging may instead include contacting the substrate and/or monolayer with any substance that allows chemisorption by-products to desorb and reduces the concentration of a contacting species preparatory to introducing another species. The contacting species may be reduced to some suitable concentration or partial pressure known to those skilled in the art based on the specifications for the product of a particular deposition process.
ALD is often described as a self-limiting process, in that a finite number of sites exist on a substrate to which the first species may form chemical bonds. The second species might only bond to the first species and thus may also be self-limiting. Once all of the finite number of sites on a substrate are bonded with a first species, the first species will often not bond to other of the first species already bonded with the substrate. However, process conditions can be varied in ALD to promote such bonding and render ALD not self-limiting. Accordingly, ALD may also encompass a species forming other than one monolayer at a time by stacking of a species, forming a layer more than one atom or molecule thick.
The described method indicates the “substantial absence” of the second precursor (i.e., second species) during chemisorption of the first precursor since insignificant amounts of the second precursor might be present. According to the knowledge and the preferences of those with ordinary skill in the art, a determination can be made as to the tolerable amount of second precursor and process conditions selected to achieve the substantial absence of the second precursor.
Thus, during the ALD process, numerous consecutive deposition cycles are conducted in the deposition chamber, each cycle depositing a very thin metal-containing layer (usually less than one monolayer such that the growth rate on average is from about 0.2 to about 3.0 Angstroms per cycle), until a layer of the desired thickness is built up on the substrate of interest. The layer deposition is accomplished by alternately introducing (i.e., by pulsing) refractory metal precursor compound(s) and disilazane compound(s) into the deposition chamber containing a semiconductor substrate, chemisorbing the precursor compound(s) as a monolayer onto the substrate surfaces, and then reacting the chemisorbed precursor compound(s) with the other co-reactive precursor compound(s). The pulse duration of precursor compound(s) and inert carrier gas(es) is sufficient to saturate the substrate surface. Typically, the pulse duration is from about 0.1 to about 5 seconds, preferably from about 0.2 to about 1 second.
In comparison to the predominantly thermally driven CVD, ALD is predominantly chemically driven. Accordingly, ALD is often conducted at much lower temperatures than CVD. During the ALD process, the substrate temperature is maintained at a temperature sufficiently low to maintain intact bonds between the chemisorbed precursor compound(s) and the underlying substrate surface and to prevent decomposition of the precursor compound(s). The temperature is also sufficiently high to avoid condensation of the precursor compounds(s). Typically the substrate temperature is kept within the range of about 25° C. to about 400° C. (preferably about 150° C. to about 300° C.), which is generally lower than presently used in CVD processes. Thus, the first species or precursor compound is chemisorbed at this temperature. Surface reaction of the second species or precursor compound can occur at substantially the same temperature as chemisorption of the first precursor or, less preferably, at a substantially different temperature. Clearly, some small variation in temperature, as judged by those of ordinary skill, can occur but still be a substantially same temperature by providing a reaction rate statistically the same as would occur at the temperature of the first precursor chemisorption. Chemisorption and subsequent reactions could instead occur at exactly the same temperature.
For a typical ALD process, the pressure inside the deposition chamber is kept at about 10−4 torr to about 1 torr, preferably about 10−4 torr to about 0.1 torr. Typically, the deposition chamber is purged with an inert carrier gas after the vaporized precursor compound(s) have been introduced into the chamber and/or reacted for each cycle. The inert carrier gas(es) can also be introduced with the vaporized precursor compound(s) during each cycle.
The reactivity of a precursor compound can significantly influence the process parameters in ALD. Under typical CVD process conditions, a highly reactive compound may react in the gas phase generating particulates, depositing prematurely on undesired surfaces, producing poor films, and/or yielding poor step coverage or otherwise yielding non-uniform deposition. For at least such reason, a highly reactive compound might be considered not suitable for CVD. However, some compounds not suitable for CVD are superior ALD precursors. For example, if the first precursor is gas phase reactive with the second precursor, such a combination of compounds might not be suitable for CVD, although they could be used in ALD. In the CVD context, concern might also exist regarding sticking coefficients and surface mobility, as known to those skilled in the art, when using highly gas-phase reactive precursors, however, little or no such concern would exist in the ALD context.
After layer formation on the substrate, an annealing process can be optionally performed in situ in the deposition chamber in a nitrogen atmosphere or ammonia atmosphere. Preferably, the annealing temperature is within the range of about 400° C. to about 1000° C. Particularly after ALD, the annealing temperature is more preferably about 400° C. to about 750° C., and most preferably about 600° C. to about 700° C. The annealing operation is preferably performed for a time period of about 0.5 minute to about 60 minutes and more preferably for a time period of about 1 minute to about 10 minutes. One skilled in the art will recognize that such temperatures and time periods may vary. For example, furnace anneals and rapid thermal annealing may be used, and further, such anneals may be performed in one or more annealing steps.
As stated above, the use of the complexes and methods of forming films of the present invention are beneficial for a wide variety of thin film applications in semiconductor structures. For example, such applications include capacitors such as planar cells, trench cells (e.g., double sidewall trench capacitors), stacked cells (e.g., crown, V-cell, delta cell, multi-fingered, or cylindrical container stacked capacitors), as well as field effect transistor devices.
Use of the barrier layers of the present invention in semiconductor constructions shall be described generally with reference to
Further, for example, the refractory metal nitride diffusion barrier layer 13 may be used in the formation of storage cell capacitors for use in semiconductor devices, e.g., memory devices. As further described herein, the refractory metal nitride diffusion barrier layer is used within a stack of layers forming an electrode of a capacitor, e.g., the other layers including layers formed of materials such as platinum, ruthenium oxide, etc. One skilled in the art will recognize that various semiconductor processes and structures for various devices, e.g., CMOS devices, memory devices, etc., would benefit from the barrier characteristics of the barrier layers of the present invention and in no manner is the present invention limited to the illustrative embodiments described herein.
A system that can be used to perform vapor deposition processes (chemical vapor deposition or atomic layer deposition) of the present invention is shown in
In this process, precursor compounds 160 (e.g., a refractory metal precursor compound and a disilazane) are stored in vessels 162. The precursor compounds are vaporized and separately fed along lines 164 and 166 to the deposition chamber 110 using, for example, an inert carrier gas 168. A reaction gas 170 may be supplied along line 172 as needed. Also, a purge gas 174, which is often the same as the inert carrier gas 168, may be supplied along line 176 as needed. As shown, a series of valves 180-185 are opened and closed as required.
The following examples are offered to further illustrate the various specific and preferred embodiments and techniques. It should be understood, however, that many variations and modifications may be made while remaining within the scope of the present invention, so the scope of the invention is not intended to be limited by the examples.
Using a pulsed CVD method, the following precursor compounds were pulsed for 200 cycles in a deposition chamber as described in
At the end of the pulsed CVD process, a 1375 Å thick mirror-like layer of tantalum silicon nitride was formed. The layer contained about 54 atom % tantalum, 24 atom % nitrogen, 10 atom % silicon, 8 atom % carbon and 4 atom % oxygen as determined by x-ray photoelectron spectroscopy (XPS) analysis after a sputter time of 1 minute. X-ray diffraction analysis (XDA) showed the layer to be amorphous, as measured immediately after the pulsed CVD process was completed and also after annealing in nitrogen for 1 minute at 750° C. Resistivity of the layer was 300 μΩ-cm, before and after annealing for 1 minute at 750° C.
The complete disclosures of the patents, patent documents, and publications cited herein are incorporated by reference in their entirety as if each were individually incorporated. Various modifications and alterations to this invention will become apparent to those skilled in the art without departing from the scope and spirit of this invention. It should be understood that this invention is not intended to be unduly limited by the illustrative embodiments and examples set forth herein and that such examples and embodiments are presented by way of example only with the scope of the invention intended to be limited only by the claims set forth herein as follows.
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|U.S. Classification||118/715, 118/723.0MP, 118/723.00E|
|International Classification||C23C16/34, H01L21/285, H01L21/768, C23C16/00|
|Cooperative Classification||H01L21/76864, H01L21/28556, H01L28/55, H01L21/76841, H01L21/28562, C23C16/45531, H01L28/60, C23C16/45553, C23C16/34, C23C16/45523|
|European Classification||H01L28/60, H01L21/768C3D4D, H01L21/768C3, H01L21/285B4H2, H01L21/285B4H, C23C16/455F2B4, C23C16/455F, C23C16/34, C23C16/455F2H|