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Layered Materials Chemistry : Techniques to Tailor New Enabling Organic-Inorganic Materials.

By: Contributor(s): Publisher: New York : John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated, 2015Copyright date: ©2015Edition: 1st edDescription: 1 online resource (469 pages)Content type:
  • text
Media type:
  • computer
Carrier type:
  • online resource
ISBN:
  • 9781118773642
Subject(s): Genre/Form: Additional physical formats: Print version:: Layered Materials Chemistry : Techniques to Tailor New Enabling Organic-Inorganic MaterialsDDC classification:
  • 620.1/18
LOC classification:
  • TA418.9.L3 T345 2015
Online resources:
Contents:
Intro -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Contents -- List of Contributors -- Preface -- Chapter 1 Zirconium Phosphate Nanoparticles and Their Extraordinary Properties -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Synthesis and Crystal Structure of α-Zirconium Phosphate -- 1.3 Zirconium Phosphate-Based Dialysis Process -- 1.4 ZrP Titration Curves -- 1.5 Applications of Ion-Exchange Processes -- 1.6 Nuclear Ion Separations -- 1.7 Major Uses of α-ZrP -- 1.8 Polymer Nanocomposites -- 1.9 More Details on α-ZrP: Surface Functionalization -- 1.10 Janus Particles -- 1.11 Catalysis -- 1.12 Catalysts Based on Sulphonated Zirconium Phenylphosphonates -- 1.13 Proton Conductivity and Fuel Cells -- 1.14 Gel Synthesis and Fuel Cell Membranes -- 1.15 Electron Transfer Reactions -- 1.16 Drug Delivery -- 1.17 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 2 Tales from the Unexpected: Chemistry at the Surface and Interlayer Space of Layered Organic-Inorganic Hybrid Materials Based on γ-Zirconium Phosphate -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 The Inorganic Scaffold: γ-Zirconium Phosphate (Microwave-Assisted Synthesis) -- 2.3 Microwave-Assisted Synthesis of γ-ZrP -- 2.4 Reactions -- 2.4.1 Intercalation -- 2.4.2 Microwave-Assisted Intercalation into γ-ZrP -- 2.4.3 Phosphate/Phosphonate Topotactic Exchange -- 2.5 Labyrinth Materials: Applications -- 2.5.1 Recognition Management -- 2.5.1.1 Chirality at Play -- 2.5.1.2 Gas and Vapour Storage -- 2.5.2 Dissymmetry and Luminescence Signalling -- 2.5.3 Building DSSCs -- 2.5.4 Molecular Confinement -- 2.6 Conclusion and Prospects -- Final Comments and Acknowledgements -- References -- Chapter 3 Phosphonates in Matrices -- 3.1 Introduction: Phosphonic Acids as Versatile Molecules -- 3.2 Acid-Base Chemistry of Phosphonic Acids -- 3.3 Interactions between Metal Ions and Phosphonate Ligands -- 3.4 Phosphonates in 'All-Organic' Polymeric Salts.
3.5 Phosphonates in Coordination Polymers -- 3.6 Phosphonate-Grafted Polymers -- 3.7 Polymers as Hosts for Phosphonates and Metal Phosphonates -- 3.8 Applications -- 3.8.1 Proton Conductivity -- 3.8.2 Metal Ion Absorption -- 3.8.3 Controlled Release of Phosphonate Pharmaceuticals -- 3.8.4 Corrosion Protection by Metal Phosphonate Coatings -- 3.8.5 Gas Storage -- 3.8.6 Intercalation -- 3.9 Conclusions -- Acknowledgments -- References -- Chapter 4 Hybrid Materials Based on Multifunctional Phosphonic Acids -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Structural Trends and Properties of Functionalized Metal Phosphonates -- 4.2.1 Monophosphonates -- 4.2.1.1 Metal Alkyl- and Aryl-Carboxyphosphonates -- 4.2.1.2 Hydroxyl-Carboxyphosphonates -- 4.2.1.3 Nitrogen-functionalized phosphonates -- 4.2.1.4 Metal Phosphonatosulphonates -- 4.2.2 Diphosphonates -- 4.2.2.1 Aryldiphosphonates: 1,4-Phenylenebisphosphonates and Related Materials -- 4.2.2.2 1-Hydroxyethylidinediphosphonates -- 4.2.2.3 R-Amino-N,N-bis(methylphosphonates) and R-N,N'-bis(methyl phosphonates) -- 4.2.3 Polyphosphonates -- 4.2.3.1 Functionalized Metal Triphosphonates -- 4.2.3.2 Functionalized Metal Tetraphosphonates -- 4.3 Some Relevant Applications of Multifunctional Metal Phosphonates -- 4.3.1 Gas Adsorption -- 4.3.2 Catalysis and Photocatalysis -- 4.3.3 Proton Conductivity -- 4.4 Concluding Remarks -- Acknowledgements -- References -- Chapter 5 Hybrid Multifunctional Materials Based on Phosphonates, Phosphinates and Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.1.1 Phosphonates and Phosphinates as Ligands for CPs: Differences in Their Coordination Capabilities -- 5.1.2 The Role of the Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.1.2.1 N-Donors -- 5.1.2.2 O-Donors -- 5.2 CPs Based on Phosphonates and N-Donor Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.2.1 2,2'-Bipyridine and Related Molecules -- 5.2.2 Terpyridine and Related Molecules.
5.2.3 4,4'-Bipy and Related Molecules -- 5.2.4 Imidazole and Related Molecules -- 5.2.5 Other Ligands -- 5.3 CPs Based on Phosphonates and O-Donor Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.4 CPs Based on Phosphinates and Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.5 Conclusions and Outlooks -- References -- Chapter 6 Hybrid and Biohybrid Materials Based on Layered Clays -- 6.1 Introduction: Clay Concepts and Intercalation Behaviour of Layered Silicates -- 6.2 Intercalation Processes in 1 : 1 Phyllosilicates -- 6.3 Intercalation in 2 : 1 Charged Phyllosilicates -- 6.3.1 Intercalation of Neutral Organic Molecules in 2 : 1 Charged Phyllosilicates -- 6.3.2 Intercalation of Organic Cations in 2 : 1 Charged Phyllosilicates: Organoclays -- 6.4 Intercalation of Polymers in Layered Clays -- 6.4.1 Polymer-Clay Nanocomposites -- 6.4.2 Biopolymer Intercalations: Bionanocomposites -- 6.5 Uses of Clay-Organic Intercalation Compounds: Perspectives towards New Applications as Advanced Materials -- 6.5.1 Selective Adsorption and Separation -- 6.5.2 Catalysis and Supports for Organic Reactions -- 6.5.3 Membranes, Ionic and Electronic Conductors and Sensors -- 6.5.4 Photoactive Materials -- 6.5.5 Biomedical Applications -- References -- Chapter 7 Fine-Tuning the Functionality of Inorganic Surfaces Using Phosphonate Chemistry -- 7.1 Phosphonate-Based Modified Surfaces: A Brief Overview -- 7.2 Biological Applications of Phosphonate-Derivatized Inorganic Surfaces -- 7.2.1 Phosphonate Coatings as Bioactive Surfaces -- 7.2.1.1 Supported Lipid Bilayer -- 7.2.1.2 Surface-Modified Nanoparticles -- 7.2.2 Specific Binding of Biological Species onto Phosphonate Surfaces for the Design of Microarrays -- 7.2.2.1 Single- and Double-Stranded Oligonucleotides -- 7.2.2.2 Proteins and Other Biomolecules -- 7.2.3 Calcium Phosphate/Bisphosphonate Combination as a Route to Implantable Biomedical Devices -- 7.3 Conclusion.
References -- Chapter 8 Photofunctional Polymer/Layered Silicate Hybrids by Intercalation and Polymerization Chemistry -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 Lighting Is Changing -- 8.3 Generalities -- 8.3.1 Layered Silicates -- 8.3.2 Polymer/Layered Silicate Hybrid Structures -- 8.3.3 Methods of Preparation of PNs -- 8.4 Functional Intercalated Compounds -- 8.4.1 Dyes Intercalated Hybrids and (Co)intercalated PNs -- 8.4.2 Light-Emitting Polymer Hybrids -- 8.4.2.1 Poly(p-Phenylene Vinylene)-Based Polymer Hybrids -- 8.4.2.2 Poly(fluorene)-Based Polymer Hybrids -- 8.5 Conclusions and Perspectives -- References -- Chapter 9 Rigid Phosphonic Acids as Building Blocks for Crystalline Hybrid Materials -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Overview of the Synthesis of Rigid Functional Aromatic and Heteroaromatic Phosphonic Acids -- 9.3 Synthetic Methods to Produce Phosphonic-Based Hybrids -- 9.4 Hybrid Materials from Rigid Di- and Polyphosphonic Acids -- 9.5 Hybrid Materials from Rigid Hetero-polyfunctional Precursors -- 9.5.1 Phosphonic-Carboxylic Acids -- 9.5.2 Phosphonic-Sulphonic Acids -- 9.5.3 Other Functional Groups -- 9.6 Hybrid Materials from Phosphonic Acids Linked to a Heterocyclic Compound -- 9.6.1 Aza-heterocyclic -- 9.6.2 Thio-heterocycles -- 9.7 Physical Properties and Applications -- 9.7.1 Magnetism -- 9.7.2 Fluorescence -- 9.7.3 Thermal Stability -- 9.7.4 Drug Release -- 9.8 Conclusion and Perspectives -- References -- Chapter 10 Drug Carriers Based on Zirconium Phosphate Nanoparticles -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.1.1 Zirconium Phosphates -- 10.1.2 Pre-intercalation and the Exfoliation (Layer-by-Layer) Method -- 10.1.3 Direct Ion Exchange of ZrP -- 10.1.4 Direct Ion Exchange Using θ-ZrP -- 10.2 Drug Nanocarriers Based on θ-ZrP -- 10.2.1 Insulin -- 10.2.2 Anticancer Agents -- 10.2.2.1 Nanoparticles and the Enhanced Permeability and Retention Effect.
10.2.2.2 Cisplatin -- 10.2.2.3 Doxorubicin -- 10.2.2.4 Metallocenes -- 10.2.3 Neurological Agents -- 10.2.3.1 CBZ -- 10.2.3.2 DA -- 10.3 Conclusion -- References -- Index -- EULA.
Summary: This book explores the limitless ability to design new materials by layering clay materials within organic compounds. Assembly, properties, characterization, and current and potential applications are offered to inspire the development of novel materials. Coincides with the government's Materials Genome Initiative, to inspire the development of green, sustainable, robust materials that lead to efficient use of limited resources Contains a thorough introductory and chemical foundation before delving into techniques, characterization, and properties of these materials Applications in biocatalysis, drug delivery, and energy storage and recovery are discussed Presents a case for an often overlooked hybrid material: organic-clay materials.
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Intro -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Contents -- List of Contributors -- Preface -- Chapter 1 Zirconium Phosphate Nanoparticles and Their Extraordinary Properties -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Synthesis and Crystal Structure of α-Zirconium Phosphate -- 1.3 Zirconium Phosphate-Based Dialysis Process -- 1.4 ZrP Titration Curves -- 1.5 Applications of Ion-Exchange Processes -- 1.6 Nuclear Ion Separations -- 1.7 Major Uses of α-ZrP -- 1.8 Polymer Nanocomposites -- 1.9 More Details on α-ZrP: Surface Functionalization -- 1.10 Janus Particles -- 1.11 Catalysis -- 1.12 Catalysts Based on Sulphonated Zirconium Phenylphosphonates -- 1.13 Proton Conductivity and Fuel Cells -- 1.14 Gel Synthesis and Fuel Cell Membranes -- 1.15 Electron Transfer Reactions -- 1.16 Drug Delivery -- 1.17 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 2 Tales from the Unexpected: Chemistry at the Surface and Interlayer Space of Layered Organic-Inorganic Hybrid Materials Based on γ-Zirconium Phosphate -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 The Inorganic Scaffold: γ-Zirconium Phosphate (Microwave-Assisted Synthesis) -- 2.3 Microwave-Assisted Synthesis of γ-ZrP -- 2.4 Reactions -- 2.4.1 Intercalation -- 2.4.2 Microwave-Assisted Intercalation into γ-ZrP -- 2.4.3 Phosphate/Phosphonate Topotactic Exchange -- 2.5 Labyrinth Materials: Applications -- 2.5.1 Recognition Management -- 2.5.1.1 Chirality at Play -- 2.5.1.2 Gas and Vapour Storage -- 2.5.2 Dissymmetry and Luminescence Signalling -- 2.5.3 Building DSSCs -- 2.5.4 Molecular Confinement -- 2.6 Conclusion and Prospects -- Final Comments and Acknowledgements -- References -- Chapter 3 Phosphonates in Matrices -- 3.1 Introduction: Phosphonic Acids as Versatile Molecules -- 3.2 Acid-Base Chemistry of Phosphonic Acids -- 3.3 Interactions between Metal Ions and Phosphonate Ligands -- 3.4 Phosphonates in 'All-Organic' Polymeric Salts.

3.5 Phosphonates in Coordination Polymers -- 3.6 Phosphonate-Grafted Polymers -- 3.7 Polymers as Hosts for Phosphonates and Metal Phosphonates -- 3.8 Applications -- 3.8.1 Proton Conductivity -- 3.8.2 Metal Ion Absorption -- 3.8.3 Controlled Release of Phosphonate Pharmaceuticals -- 3.8.4 Corrosion Protection by Metal Phosphonate Coatings -- 3.8.5 Gas Storage -- 3.8.6 Intercalation -- 3.9 Conclusions -- Acknowledgments -- References -- Chapter 4 Hybrid Materials Based on Multifunctional Phosphonic Acids -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Structural Trends and Properties of Functionalized Metal Phosphonates -- 4.2.1 Monophosphonates -- 4.2.1.1 Metal Alkyl- and Aryl-Carboxyphosphonates -- 4.2.1.2 Hydroxyl-Carboxyphosphonates -- 4.2.1.3 Nitrogen-functionalized phosphonates -- 4.2.1.4 Metal Phosphonatosulphonates -- 4.2.2 Diphosphonates -- 4.2.2.1 Aryldiphosphonates: 1,4-Phenylenebisphosphonates and Related Materials -- 4.2.2.2 1-Hydroxyethylidinediphosphonates -- 4.2.2.3 R-Amino-N,N-bis(methylphosphonates) and R-N,N'-bis(methyl phosphonates) -- 4.2.3 Polyphosphonates -- 4.2.3.1 Functionalized Metal Triphosphonates -- 4.2.3.2 Functionalized Metal Tetraphosphonates -- 4.3 Some Relevant Applications of Multifunctional Metal Phosphonates -- 4.3.1 Gas Adsorption -- 4.3.2 Catalysis and Photocatalysis -- 4.3.3 Proton Conductivity -- 4.4 Concluding Remarks -- Acknowledgements -- References -- Chapter 5 Hybrid Multifunctional Materials Based on Phosphonates, Phosphinates and Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.1.1 Phosphonates and Phosphinates as Ligands for CPs: Differences in Their Coordination Capabilities -- 5.1.2 The Role of the Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.1.2.1 N-Donors -- 5.1.2.2 O-Donors -- 5.2 CPs Based on Phosphonates and N-Donor Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.2.1 2,2'-Bipyridine and Related Molecules -- 5.2.2 Terpyridine and Related Molecules.

5.2.3 4,4'-Bipy and Related Molecules -- 5.2.4 Imidazole and Related Molecules -- 5.2.5 Other Ligands -- 5.3 CPs Based on Phosphonates and O-Donor Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.4 CPs Based on Phosphinates and Auxiliary Ligands -- 5.5 Conclusions and Outlooks -- References -- Chapter 6 Hybrid and Biohybrid Materials Based on Layered Clays -- 6.1 Introduction: Clay Concepts and Intercalation Behaviour of Layered Silicates -- 6.2 Intercalation Processes in 1 : 1 Phyllosilicates -- 6.3 Intercalation in 2 : 1 Charged Phyllosilicates -- 6.3.1 Intercalation of Neutral Organic Molecules in 2 : 1 Charged Phyllosilicates -- 6.3.2 Intercalation of Organic Cations in 2 : 1 Charged Phyllosilicates: Organoclays -- 6.4 Intercalation of Polymers in Layered Clays -- 6.4.1 Polymer-Clay Nanocomposites -- 6.4.2 Biopolymer Intercalations: Bionanocomposites -- 6.5 Uses of Clay-Organic Intercalation Compounds: Perspectives towards New Applications as Advanced Materials -- 6.5.1 Selective Adsorption and Separation -- 6.5.2 Catalysis and Supports for Organic Reactions -- 6.5.3 Membranes, Ionic and Electronic Conductors and Sensors -- 6.5.4 Photoactive Materials -- 6.5.5 Biomedical Applications -- References -- Chapter 7 Fine-Tuning the Functionality of Inorganic Surfaces Using Phosphonate Chemistry -- 7.1 Phosphonate-Based Modified Surfaces: A Brief Overview -- 7.2 Biological Applications of Phosphonate-Derivatized Inorganic Surfaces -- 7.2.1 Phosphonate Coatings as Bioactive Surfaces -- 7.2.1.1 Supported Lipid Bilayer -- 7.2.1.2 Surface-Modified Nanoparticles -- 7.2.2 Specific Binding of Biological Species onto Phosphonate Surfaces for the Design of Microarrays -- 7.2.2.1 Single- and Double-Stranded Oligonucleotides -- 7.2.2.2 Proteins and Other Biomolecules -- 7.2.3 Calcium Phosphate/Bisphosphonate Combination as a Route to Implantable Biomedical Devices -- 7.3 Conclusion.

References -- Chapter 8 Photofunctional Polymer/Layered Silicate Hybrids by Intercalation and Polymerization Chemistry -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 Lighting Is Changing -- 8.3 Generalities -- 8.3.1 Layered Silicates -- 8.3.2 Polymer/Layered Silicate Hybrid Structures -- 8.3.3 Methods of Preparation of PNs -- 8.4 Functional Intercalated Compounds -- 8.4.1 Dyes Intercalated Hybrids and (Co)intercalated PNs -- 8.4.2 Light-Emitting Polymer Hybrids -- 8.4.2.1 Poly(p-Phenylene Vinylene)-Based Polymer Hybrids -- 8.4.2.2 Poly(fluorene)-Based Polymer Hybrids -- 8.5 Conclusions and Perspectives -- References -- Chapter 9 Rigid Phosphonic Acids as Building Blocks for Crystalline Hybrid Materials -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Overview of the Synthesis of Rigid Functional Aromatic and Heteroaromatic Phosphonic Acids -- 9.3 Synthetic Methods to Produce Phosphonic-Based Hybrids -- 9.4 Hybrid Materials from Rigid Di- and Polyphosphonic Acids -- 9.5 Hybrid Materials from Rigid Hetero-polyfunctional Precursors -- 9.5.1 Phosphonic-Carboxylic Acids -- 9.5.2 Phosphonic-Sulphonic Acids -- 9.5.3 Other Functional Groups -- 9.6 Hybrid Materials from Phosphonic Acids Linked to a Heterocyclic Compound -- 9.6.1 Aza-heterocyclic -- 9.6.2 Thio-heterocycles -- 9.7 Physical Properties and Applications -- 9.7.1 Magnetism -- 9.7.2 Fluorescence -- 9.7.3 Thermal Stability -- 9.7.4 Drug Release -- 9.8 Conclusion and Perspectives -- References -- Chapter 10 Drug Carriers Based on Zirconium Phosphate Nanoparticles -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.1.1 Zirconium Phosphates -- 10.1.2 Pre-intercalation and the Exfoliation (Layer-by-Layer) Method -- 10.1.3 Direct Ion Exchange of ZrP -- 10.1.4 Direct Ion Exchange Using θ-ZrP -- 10.2 Drug Nanocarriers Based on θ-ZrP -- 10.2.1 Insulin -- 10.2.2 Anticancer Agents -- 10.2.2.1 Nanoparticles and the Enhanced Permeability and Retention Effect.

10.2.2.2 Cisplatin -- 10.2.2.3 Doxorubicin -- 10.2.2.4 Metallocenes -- 10.2.3 Neurological Agents -- 10.2.3.1 CBZ -- 10.2.3.2 DA -- 10.3 Conclusion -- References -- Index -- EULA.

This book explores the limitless ability to design new materials by layering clay materials within organic compounds. Assembly, properties, characterization, and current and potential applications are offered to inspire the development of novel materials. Coincides with the government's Materials Genome Initiative, to inspire the development of green, sustainable, robust materials that lead to efficient use of limited resources Contains a thorough introductory and chemical foundation before delving into techniques, characterization, and properties of these materials Applications in biocatalysis, drug delivery, and energy storage and recovery are discussed Presents a case for an often overlooked hybrid material: organic-clay materials.

Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.

Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.

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