Anion Coordination Chemistry

  • ID: 2078467
  • Book
  • 574 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Building on the pioneering work in supramolecular chemistry from the last 20 years or so, this monograph addresses new and recent

approaches to anion coordination chemistry. Synthesis of receptors, biological receptors and metallareceptors, the energetics of anion binding, molecular structures of anion complexes, sensing devices are presented and computational studies addressed to aid with the understanding of the different driving forces responsible for anion complexation. The reader is promised an actual picture of the state of the art for this exciting and constantly evolving field of supramolecular anion coordination chemistry. The topics range from ion channels to selective

sensors, making it attractive to all researchers and PhD students with an interest in supramolecular chemistry.
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Preface

ASPECTS OF ANION COORDINATION FROM HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVES

Introduction

Halide and Pseudohalide Anions

Oxoanions

Phosphate and Polyphosphate Anions

Carboxylate Anions and Amino Acids

Anionic Complexes: Supercomplex Formation

Nucleotides

Final Notes

THERMODYNAMIC ASPECTS OF ANION COORDINATION

Introduction

Parameters Determining the Stability of Anion Complexes

Molecular Recognition and Selectivity

Enthalpic and Entropic Contributions in Anion Coordination

STRUCTURAL ASPECTS OF ANION COORDINATION CHEMISTRY

Introduction

Basic Concepts of Anion Coordination Chemistry

Classes of Anion Hosts

Acycles

Monocycles

Cryptands

Transition–Metal–Assisted Ligands

Lewis Acid Ligands

Conclusion

SYNTHETIC STRATEGIES

Introduction

Design and Synthesis of Polyamine–Based Receptors for Anions

Design and Synthesis of Amide Receptors

TEMPLATE SYNTHESIS

Introductory Remarks

Macrocyclic Systems

Bowl–Shaped Systems

Capsule, Cage, and Tube–Shaped Systems

Circular Helicates and meso–Helicates

Mechanically Linked Systems

Concluding Remarks

ANION–PI INTERACTIONS IN MOLECULAR RECOGNITION

Introduction

Physical Nature of the Interaction

Energetic and Geometric Features of the Interaction Depending on the Host (Aromatic Moieties) and the Guest (Anions)

Influence of Other Noncovalent Interactions on the Anion–Pi Interaction

Experimental Examples of Anion–Pi Interactions in the Solid State and in Solution

Concluding Remarks

RECEPTORS FOR BIOLOGICALLY RELEVANT ANIONS

Introduction

Phosphate Receptors

Carboxylate Receptors

Conclusion

SYNTHETIC AMPHIPHILIC PEPTIDES THAT SELF–ASSEMBLE TO MEMBRANE–ACTIVE ANION TRANSPORTS

Introduction and Background

Biomedical Importance of Chloride Channels

The Development of Synthetic Chloride Channels

Approaches to Synthetic Chloride Channels

The Development of Amphiphilic Peptides as Anion Channels

Structural Variations in the SAT Modular Elements

Conclusions

ANION SENSING BY FLUORESCENCE QUENCHING OR REVIVAL

Introduction

Anion Recognition by Dynamic and Static Quenching of Fluorescence

Fluorescent Sensors Based on Anthracene and on a Polyamine Framework

Turning on Fluorescence with the Indicator Displacement Approach
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Kristin Bowman–James received her Ph.D. in Chemistry at Temple University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA. She joined the Chemistry Department at the University of Kansas in 1975 and is currently University Distinguished Professor of Chemistry. Her research bridges

across the fields of supramolecular and transition metal coordination chemistry. She is an experienced author with over 100 papers, many reviews, has served as Editor for three books, and has received awards for both research and service.

Antonio Bianchi received his Ph.D. in Chemistry at University of Florence in Italy in 1989. He was employed by the university first as a tenured Researcher, then as an Associate Professor, and from 2000 as Professor of General and Inorganic Chemistry. From 2006 to 2009 he

served as the Head of the Department of Chemistry of the said university. His diverse research interests encompass inorganic chemistry, supramolecular chemistry, coordination of anions, metallo–receptors and thermodynamics of coordination compounds. He has authored over

200 papers and has served as editor of the book "The Supramolecular Chemistry of Anions" with his current co–editors.

Enrique García–España Monsonís received his Ph.D. in Chemistry at University of Valencia in Spain. After a period working in industry, he returned to the University of Valencia and held an assistant Professor position before becoming Professor at the Department of Inorganic

Chemistry in 2000. He has worked within Supramolecular Chemistry since 1984 and has authored or co–authored over 215 papers.
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