TEMPLATE SYNTHESIS AND CHARACTERIZATION OF LANTHANIDE(III) COMPLEXES OF 21-MEMBERED UNSYMMETRICAL PENTAAZA MACROCYCLIC SCHIFF BASES BEARING PENDANT ARM. IDENTICAL FRAME WORK: PART IIHTML Full Text
TEMPLATE SYNTHESIS AND CHARACTERIZATION OF LANTHANIDE(III) COMPLEXES OF 21-MEMBERED UNSYMMETRICAL PENTAAZA MACROCYCLIC SCHIFF BASES BEARING PENDANT ARM. IDENTICAL FRAME WORK: PART II
B. Anna Benedict
Department of Chemistry, Panimalar Institute of Technology, Chennai - 600123, Tamilnadu, India
ABSTRACT: A series of discrete mononuclear lanthanide(III) complexes of H2L1 [Ln(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.nH2O (Ln = La, Ce, Pr, Nd, Sm, Eu, Gd, Tb, Y; n = 1 for Ce; n = 2 for La, Sm, Gd and Y; n = 3 for Pr, Nd, Eu, and Tb) have been prepared by the condensation of Schiff-bases with the precursor compounds namely, 2,6-diformyl-4-methylphenol, 1,5-diamino-3-azamethypentane and 4,5-dimethyl-1,2-phenylenediamine. All the mononuclear complexes have been prepared in situ by the step-wise condensation from the precursor compounds. The phenolate oxygen atom of the nucleating ligand behaves as a bridging group between the metal. The complexes have been characterized by elemental analysis, IR, UV-Visible, ESI mass spectra and magnetic studies. The yield of these complexes increases from lighter lanthanides to heavier lanthanides. The fluorescence studies were carried out for europium and terbium complexes. The results of elemental analysis of the complexes are in good agreement with the theoretical values. The complexes are soluble in methanol, chloroform, DMF, DMSO, and CH3CN. Conductivity studies reveal that all the complexes are 1:1 electrolytes.
Schiff base macrocycles,
Pendant arm macrocycles.
INTRODUCTION: Macrocyclic compounds have attracted an increasing interest owing to their role in the understanding of the molecular processes that occur in different scientific fields, ranging from chemistry to biochemistry and medicines, from material science to hydrometallurgy 1-8, 25. Based on the bonding strength of the ligating groups and the cavity of the ring, macrocyclic ligands can combine with metal ions optionally. Thus this kind of compound offers a direct and similar way to mimic the biological systems, in which biological cycles containing active metal centers are largely involved.
In 1970 Robson and co-workers reported the synthesis of a new compartment macrocyclic system based upon the metal template Schiff-base condensation of 2,6-diformyl-4-methyl phenol with 1,3-diaminopropane in the presence of a range of first row transition metal ions 9. 2,6-Diformyl-4-methylphenol is a potential precursor to synthesize the compartmental Schiff-basemacrocyclic ligands containing two bridging phenol groups.
Compartmental macrocycles are relevant because they can accommodate two or more metal ions, connected in close proximity by appropriate bridging groups which, if paramagnetic, can interact with each other through the bridging donor atoms of the ligands in a ferromagnetic or antiferromagnetic way. By changing the type of ligand, the distance between the two chambers and/or the paramagnetic centers, it is possible to tune the magnetic interactions. Thus, the complexes, in which ferromagnetic interactions occur, may be good building blocks for the preparation of molecular magnets. In addition to that, asymmetric compartmental ligands have been under intense scrutiny because it is expected that well defined bimetallic systems may find interesting applications in several areas of chemical research 10-13. On the other hand, unsymmetrical macrocycles with two dissimilar lateral chains have been less used 14-19. This type of unsymmetrical macrocycle was first reported by Okawa and Kida14.
There has been particular interest in the preparation and characterization of coordination compounds with aza-macrocyclic ligands with pendant substituents for the reasons given above 20-24. The complexation of polyaza-macrocyclesare governed mainly by the macrocyclic ring size. N-functionalization of these macrocycles may enhance their metal-ion selectivity and the stability of metal complexes depending on coordination properties of the pendant arms 20. Pendant-armed macrocycles and their metal complexes have attracted much interest in the past years 25-30. Synthesis and characterization of Yb-Na dinuclear complex which represents the first example of macrocyclic compartmental complex containing a lanthanide and alkali metal ions with similar pendant arm have been reported by Casellato et al31. One potential of this area is the concept that, by having pendant arms attached at appropriate positions on the macrocyclic framework, an ‘opened crypt and’ would result, leading to modified complexation properties over the corresponding clathrochelates or simple macrocyclic precursors 26.
I report herein the template synthesis and characterization of lanthanide(III) complexes of 21-membered unsymmetrical pentaaza macrocyclic Schiff bases bearing pendant arm.
MATERIAL AND METHODS: 4,5-Dimethyl-1,2-phenylenediamine (Aldrich) was used as such for the synthesis of complexes. 2,6-Diformyl-4-methylphenolwas synthesized by the literature methods 32. The lanthanide (III) nitrates, namely, Pr(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), Nd(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), Sm(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), Eu(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), Tb(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), and Dy(NO3)3. 6H2O (99.9%) (Indian Rare Earth Ltd.), and Pr(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), Gd(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), Ho(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), Er(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%), and Y(NO3)3.6H2O (99.9%) (Aldrich) were used as such for the synthesis of complexes. p-Toluenesulfonyl chloride, p-cresol, lithium hydroxide monohydrate, sodium dichromate dihydrate (LOBA), sodium carbonate, paraformaldehyde, formic acid, sodium hydroxide, sodium acetate, sodium sulfate anhydrous, and calcium chloride anhydrous (E. Merck) were used as purchased. Formaldehyde (38 % v/v), glacial acetic acid, hydrochloric acid, sulfuric acid and fuming nitric acid (AR, E. Merck), were used as such. CDCl3 (Aldrich), KBr (FT-IR grade) (Aldrich) were used for recording NMR and IR spectra respectively.
Acetonitrile, N,N-dimethylformamide, chloroform, dichloromethane benzene, toluene (E. Merck), and methanol (SD’s) were reagent grade and purified according to the literature method 33. Diethyl ether, dimethyl sulfoxide, acetone and petroleum ether (60-80oC) (E. Merck) were used as purchased. Double deionized water was obtained by distilling, distilled water over alkaline potassium permanganate. Absolute ethanol was obtained by double distilling rectified spirit over lime and the fraction boiling at 78 oC was collected. Super dry ethanol was obtained by distilling absolute ethanol over magnesium turnings activated by iodine and the fraction boiling at 78 oC was collected. Super dry methanol was also obtained by the same method by collecting the fraction boiling at 65 oC.
Electronic absorption spectra were recorded on a Perkin-Elmer Lambda 3B UV-Vis spectrophotometer attached to a PC AT-286 and the spectra were recorded in the 900-190 nm range using PECSS software. The spectra of the complexes and the ligand were recorded in acetonitrile at 25oC using a matched pair of Teflon stoppered quartz cells of path length 1 cm. IR spectra were recorded in a Perkin-Elmer RX-I FT-IR spectrometer in the range of 4000-400 cm-1 using KBr pellets.CHN microanayses were carried out on a Perkin-Elmer 2400 CHNS/O analyzer and AD-6 Autobalance. Conductivity measurements of the complexes were carried out at 25±1 oC in acetonitrile using Elico CM-180 conductivity meter and Elico Type CC-03 conductivity cell (cell constant 1.02 cm-1). The ESI mass spectra were recorded on a MICROMASS QUATTRO II triple quadrupole spectrometer.
The ESI capillary was set at 3.5 kV and the cone voltage was 40 V. The spectra were collected in 6 s scans and the print outs are averaged spectra of 6 - 8 scans. Magnetic susceptibility measurements were carried out on an EG & G PAR MODEL 155 vibrating sample magnetometer at 25 oC. The instrument was calibrated using pure nickel. 1H NMR spectra were recorded on JEOL 400 MHz 1H NMR spectrometer in CDCl3. Fluorescence study of the complexes were carried out on a Hitachi 650-40 Fluorescence Spectrophotometer in acetonitrile or N,N-dimethylformamide.
Synthesis of 1,5-diamino-3-azamethylpentane:
1,5-diamino-3-azamethylpentane was synthesized according to the previously reported method 34. The amine hydrochloride salt thus obtained was neutralized with base and extracted with CH2Cl2, washed several time with distilled water and dried over P2O5. Under slow evaporation of the solventan yellow oil was obtained. The 400 MHz 1H NMR spectrum shows a resonance at 2.32 ppm (3H, NCH3), 2.80 ppm (t 4H, methylene protons), and 3.20 ppm (t 4H, methylene protons). The 13C NMR spectrum in CDCl3 has resonances at 36.7 (C2 and C6 carbons), 55.7 (C3 and C5 carbons), and 43.4 ppm (N-CH3 carbon).In the EI mass spectrum the peak at m/z 117 corresponds to the molecular ion M+. Anal. Calcd. for C5H15N3: C, 51.2; H, 12.9; N, 35.86. Found C, 50.9; H, 12.7; N, 35.65.
Synthesis of lanthanide(III) complexes of 21-membered unsymmetrical pentaazatetraimine macrocycle, 6, 13, 20, 21, 28-pentamethyl-3, 6, 9, 17, 24-pentaaza tetracyclo[220.127.116.11, 15.0 18, 23] monotriaconta-1(30),2,9,11,13, 15(31),16,18, 20, 22, 24,26, 28-tridecaene-30,31-diol (H2L1).
The step-wise condensation of 2,6-diformyl-4-methylphenol (two equivalents) with 1,5-diamino-3-azamethylpentane (one equivalent) and 4,5-dimethyl-1,2-phenylenediamine (one equivalent) in the presence of hydrated lanthanide(III) nitrate (one equivalent) in methanol under refluxing condition complexes of H2L1 are formed in 30 - 45 % yield. Discrete mononuclear complexes [Ln(H2L1) (NO3)2]NO3.nH2O (Ln(III) = La, Ce, Pr, Nd, Sm, Eu, Gd, Tb, and Y; n = 1 for Ce; n = 2 for La, Sm, Gd, and Y ; n = 3 for Pr, Nd, Eu, and Tb) are isolated in the solid state (Scheme 1). The yield of these complexes increases from lighter lanthanides to heavier lanthanides. The complexes are soluble in methanol, chloroform, DMF, DMSO, and CH3CN.
SCHEME 1: SYNTHESIS OF Ln(III) COMPLEXES OF H2L1
RESULTS AND DISCUSSION:
The infrared spectra of the complexes of H2L1 contain no absorption band characteristic of -NH2 or >C=O functions. The strong absorption band observed at ca. 1635 cm-1 is attributed n(C=N) vibration 35. The absorption band appearing at 1545 cm-1 is attributed to n(C=C). The n(OH) vibration of phenolic proton appears as a broad band at ca. 3400 cm-1 probably due to the symmetric and antisymmetric OH stretching vibration of lattice water 36. The bands at ca. 1380 and 820 cm-1 are attributed to ionic nitrate groups. The two intense nitrate absorptions due to the asymmetric stretching vibration of n(NO) appearing at ca. 1450 cm-1 (n5) and 1300 cm-1 (n1) are characteristic of the coordinated chelating nitrate ion 37.
The absorption band appearing at ca.1037 cm-1 is attributed to ns(NO2). The frequency separation between then1 and n5 vibration is found to be ca.180 cm-1 which is indicative of bidentate coordination of the nitrate ion 38. The complexes exhibit a sharp and strong absorption band at 1383 cm-1 due to the n(NO) vibration of the free nitrate37. The infrared spectral data of the complexes are presented inTable1.
TABLE 1: CHARACTERISTIC INFRARED ABSORPTION (CM-1) OF LANTHANIDE(III) COMPLEXES OFH2L1
|macrocyle||coordinated nitrate||ionic nitrate||lattice water|
|[La(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.2H2O||3419 b,s||2918w||1635 sp,s||1545 sp,s||1456 s||999 w||1492||1312||1037||815 w||1384 vs||3419 b,s||472 w|
|[Ce(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.H2O||3420 b,s||2922w||1636 sp,s||1539 sp,s||1456 s||998 w||1493||1312||1037||815 w||1384 vs||3420 b,s||472 w|
|[Pr(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||3433 b,s||2922w||1636 sp,s||1539 sp,s||1456 s||998 w||1498||1322||1031||815 w||1383 vs||3433 b,s||472 w|
|[Nd(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.2H2O||3433 b,s||2928w||1635 sp,s||1538 sp,s||1456 s||998 w||1492||1312||1031||820 w||1384 vs||3433 b,s||473 w|
|[Sm(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.2H2O||3433 b,s||2921w||1635 sp,s||1539 sp,s||1455 s||998 w||1492||1321||1029||804 w||1383 vs||3422 b,s||473 w|
|[Eu(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||3412 b,s||2923w||1635 sp,s||1533 sp,s||1463 s||998 w||1498||1317||1031||815 w||1383 vs||3412 b,s||474 w|
|[Gd(H2L1 (NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||3410 b,s||2922w||1637 sp,s||1539 sp,s||1453 s||998 w||1490||1317||1031||820 w||1383 vs||3410 b,s||474 w|
|[Tb(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||3410 b,s||2919w||1637 sp,s||1539 sp,s||1448 s||1004 w||1490||1312||1037||820 w||1384 vs||3410 b,s||474 w|
|[Y(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||3424 b,s||2921w||1626 sp,s||1541 sp,s||1454 s||1004 w||1493||1313||1037||820 w||1383 vs||3424 b,s||476 w|
aFor reference see the text, abbreviations: sp = sharp, s = strong, w = weak, b = broad, s= very strong
TABLE 2: COLOR, YIELD, ELEMENTAL ANALYSIS, MOLAR CONDUCTIVITY AND MOLECULAR WEIGHT OF LANTHANIDE(III) COMPLEXES OF H2L1
(mho cm2 mol-1)
a In acetonitrile
Molar conductivity of the lanthanide (III) complexes of H2L1 were measured in acetonitrile. The molar conductivities of the complexes are given in Table 2 show that the complexes are 1:1 electrolyes 39.
Electronic absorption spectra:
Complexes Eu(III) and Tb(III) exhibit three absorptions at 217, 255, and 400 nm and all other complexes (Ln = La, Ce, Pr, Nd, Sm, Gd, and Y) exhibit two absorptions, one around 214 nm and the other in the 390-400 nm region40. These absorptions are due to characteristic of the π-π* transition of the azomethine linkage 41, 42. There is no apparent loss of the metal ion is solution indicating the kinetic inertia of these complexes to metal ion release. The electronic absorption spectral data is presented in Table 3.
TABLE 3: ELECTRONIC ABSORPTION SPECTRAL DATAa OF THE LANTHANIDE(III) COMPLEXES OF H2L1
|Complex||Absorption bands (nm) (€, L mol-1 cm-1)|
|[La(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.2H2O||225 (22,404)||388 (84,286)||-|
|[Ce(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.H2O||214 (35,105)||403 (8,252)||-|
|[Pr(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||217 (35,432)||397 (7,052)||-|
|[Nd(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.2H2O||210 34,289()||255 (18,719)||-|
|[Sm(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.2H2O||214 (22,165)||397 (6,842)||-|
|[Eu(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||217 26,374()||255 (18,607)||410 (7,534)|
|[Gd(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||214 (23,364)||257 (18,752)||-|
|[Tb(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||208 (35,611)||256 (18,839)||400 (9,018)|
|[Y(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O||210 (25,523)||256 (18,680)||-|
Magnetic susceptibility measurements of the complexes were carried out at 25oC. The calculated meff values of the Pr(III), Nd(III), Sm(III), and Eu(III) complexes of H2L1 are 2.38, 3.89, 1.78, and 3.39 B.M, respectively, which close to the van Vleck values for the free lanthanide(III) ions.
ESI mass spectra:
The ESI mass spectral data of the complexes are presented in Table 4. The ESI mass spectra of the complexes contain peaks due to the species [Ln(H2L1) (NO3)2]+, [Ln(H2L1) (NO3)]+, [Ln(H2L1)]+, and [Ln(H2L1)+H]+. The molecular cation [Ln(H2L1)(NO3)2]+ loses the exocyclic ligands (nitrate) resulting in the formation of the species [Ln(H2L1)(NO3)]+. This fragment further loses the another exocyclic ligand to form the species[Ln(H2L1)]+ which undergoes demetalation to form [(H2L1)+H]+. Nitrate ion is removed from [Ln(H2L1)(NO3)2]+ as HNO3 with mass loss of 63. In the ESI mass spectra of the complexes there is an intense peak at m/z 510 corresponding to the species [(H2L1)+H]+. The ESI mass spectrum of [Tb(H2L1)(NO3)2]NO3.3H2O, is depicted in Fig. 1.
TABLE 4: ESI MASS SPECTRAL DATA OF LANTHANIDE(III) COMPLEXES OF H2L1
FIG.1: ESI MASS SPECTRUM OF [Tb(H2L1)(NO3)2](NO3).3H2O
The excitation spectrum of [Eu(H2L1) (NO3)2)] NO3.3H2O, (λemi= 461 nm) exhibits a broad band at 359 nm and a sharp band at 453 nm. Upon excitation at the excitation maxima it exhibits an emission band at 685 and 703 nm typical of Eu(III) emission 40, 44. The excitation spectrum of [Tb(H2L1)(NO3)2)]NO3.3H2O shows a band at 372 nm, a medium intense peak at 315 nm and a shoulder at 285 nm. Upon excitation at the excitation maxima it exhibits an emission at 545 nm due to the 5D4 → 7F5 emission.
CONCLUSIONS: The step-wise metal template condensation of 2,6-diformyl-4-methylphenol, 1,5-diamino-3-azamethylpentane with 4,5-dimethyl-1,2-phenylenediamine in the presence of hydrated lanthanide(III) nitrate readily forms complexes of H2L1. The yield of the complexes does not vary appreciably along the series. However, the yield of the Sm, Nd, and Y complexes of H2L1 vary from 35 - 40 %. The metal ion is coordinated to the three nitrogen and two-oxygendonor of the macrocycle and to four oxygen atoms of the two bidentate chelating nitrate atoms. The Schiff bases behave as neutral or dianionic ligand according to the reaction condition. The presence of a base (LiOH or NaOH) promotes the formation of complexes containing only one nitrate group and dianionic Schiff base and in the absence of a base the macrocycle coordinates on the neutral ligand. The complexes are soluble in common organic solvents and aromatic hydrocarbons. Similar type of macrocyclic complexes where the phenolic protons remain intact have been reported 45-47. The formation of the complexes of H2L1 with all lanthanide(III) ions is due to the adaptability of this macrocycle to coordinated according to the electronic and geometrical demands of the metal ions.
ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS: The author expresses his sincere thanks to the Department of Science and Technology, New Delhi for financial assistance. Dr. Balachandra Unni Nair, Scientist, CLRI (Chennai) for recording fluorescence spectra and Dr. T. Pradeep, Professor, IIT-M(Chennai)are gratefully acknowledged. The author would also like to acknowledge Dr. D. Suresh Kumar, Associate Professor, Department of Chemistry, Loyola College (Chennai) for his useful discussions.
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How to cite this article:
Benedict BA: Template Synthesis and Characterization of Lanthanide(III) Complexes of 21-Membered Unsymmetrical Pentaaza Macrocyclic Schiff Bases Bearing Pendant arm. Identical Frame Work: Part II. Int J Pharm Sci Res 2016; 7(6): 2357-64.doi: 10.13040/IJPSR.0975-8232.7(6).2357-64.
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