A new porphyrin-based porous organic polymer (POP) with BET surface area ranging from 780 to 880 m2/g was synthesized in free-base form via the reaction of meso-tetrakis(pentafluorophenyl) porphyrin and a rigid trigonal building block, hexahydroxytriphenylene. The material was then metallated with Fe(III) imparting activity for Lewis acid catalysis (regioselective methanolysis ring-opening of styrene oxide), oxidative cyclization catalysis (conversion of bis(2-hydroxy-1-naphthyl)methanes to the corresponding spirodienone) and a tandem catalytic processes: an in situ oxidation-cyclic aminal formation-oxidation sequence, which selectively converts benzyl alcohol to 2-phenyl-quinazolin-4(3H)-one. Notably, the catalyst is readily recoverable and reusable, with little loss in catalytic activity.
Soft microporous materials, such as metal-organic frameworks (MOFs)1,2,3,4, covalent organic frameworks5,6,7,8,9, polymers of intrinsic microporosity (PIMs)10,11, conjugated microporous polymers12,13,14 and porous organic polymers (POPs)15,16,17,18 are increasingly popular as both scaffolds and structural motifs for immobilizing and thereby heterogenizing homogeneous catalysts. POPs are highly cross-linked amorphous polymers and are typically characterized by ample molecular-scale porosity (i.e., microporosity; pore diameters ranging from a few angstroms and up to about 20 Å). The porosity may serve to: a) increase catalytic activity by increasing the number of reactant accessible catalyst sites, b) adsorb reactant molecules, thereby pre-concentrating them and boosting catalytic reaction rates, c) push multi-step reactions to completion by facilitating multiple encounters of reactive species, including intermediates, with nearby catalysts, d) constrain catalyst movement and thereby prevent catalyst deactivation via destructive encounters with other catalysts, and/or e) create micro-environments that usefully delimit reaction pathways and product distributions. These materials are typically prepared using complementary pairs of organic building blocks, A and B, via various bond formation reactions, thereby yielding materials comprising mainly A-B linkages, rather than A-A or B-B linkages11,19,20,21,22. Like many other schemes for catalyst heterogenization and independent of polymer porosity, POP-based immobilization of catalysts can greatly simplify catalyst removal from completed reactions, as well as facilitate catalyst recycling16,22. POP incorporation of partially coordinated metal atoms or ions16,22, either at the building-block stage or subsequent polymerization, can create sites for pre-concentration and/or activation substrates molecules15,17,23. Finally, because they are assembled via covalent bond formation rather than by formation of typically weaker coordination bonds or hydrogen bonds, POPs routinely display thermal and chemical stabilities exceeding those of most MOFs and related compounds10,15,16,23,24,25,26,27,28 and on par with the current best-in-class for stable MOF compounds29,30.
Fe(porphyrin) units are ubiquitous in biology, most notably as O2 binding centers in heme proteins and as defining cofactors for the cytochrome P450 family of enzymes, which are responsible for many catalytic oxidation reactions31. Outside of protein environments, which serve, in part, to protect cofactors from unproductive encounters, iron porphyrins typically quickly degrade if used as oxidation catalysts. Degradation is most often bimolecular, with pairs of iron porphyrins forming catalytically inactive oxo-bridged dimers or porphyrin rings being mistaken for target substrates by other iron porphyrins. By formulating metalloporphyrin as microporous polymers, we anticipated that the cofactor-protective features of protein pockets could be mimicked, albeit by much different chemistry, to protect the porphyrins.
Although, a number of reports have explored metalloporphyrin-based polymers7,9,10,15,17,32,33, examples of porous metalloporphyrin polymers and their use in chemical catalysis are rare9,15,16,22. We reasoned that an additional example would perhaps yield different polymer pore or aperture sizes, different surface areas, and/or different pore volumes than found thus far for metalloporphyrin-based POPs. We also were interested in examining further the potential catalytic utility of Fe(porphyrin) POPs for three specific oxidative and/or Lewis-acid-activated transformations, as outlined briefly below.
Ring-opening of epoxides with alcohols provide a synthetically significant route to β-alkoxyalcohols34 which are an important class of organic molecules35. Since alcohols are poor nucleophiles, syntheses of β-alkoxyalcohols usually require basic or acidic conditions; unfortunately, these conditions tend to yield mixtures regioisomers and also oligomers36,37. Herein, we report that the regioselective alcoholysis of a representative epoxide has been POP-catalyzed to afford a β-alkoxyalcohol34,38,39,40,41,42,43,44,45,46.
Spirodienones are an attractive class of molecules obtainable by oxidative cyclization of calix[n]arenes (Fig. 1)47. Several reagents have been used to oxidize bis(2-hydroxy-1-naphthyl)methanes as a subunit of calix[n]arene to the corresponding spirodienones. These include phenyltrimethylammonium tribromide (PTMATB)47, 2,3-dichloro-5,6-dicyano-1,4-benzoquinone (DDQ)48, N-chloro reagents49, Ph3Bi50 and nanoparticle-supported TEMPO51 (2,2,6,6-tetramethylpiperidine-oxyl).
Quinazolinone derivatives52,53,54 have been intensively studied for their various biological and pharmacological properties such as anticancer activities and inhibiting of the epidermal growth factor (EGF) receptors of tyrosine kinase. Very recently, iridium55, ruthenium56 and I2/DMSO57 have been used for oxidative cyclization of primary alcohols with o-aminobenzamides to afford quinazolinones. Nevertheless, it would be desirable to catalyze their formation with less expensive catalysts and less toxic oxidants.
POP synthesis and characterization
A free-base porphyrin POP (Fb-PPOP 3) was prepared (by a nucleophilic substitution reaction between a tetra(pentafluoro-phenyl)porphyrin (monomer 1) and hexahydroxytriphenylene (monomer 2) using the conditions indicated in Fig. 2; see Supplementary Information (SI) for details (Related chemistry has been successfully used by McKeown and coworkers to assemble PIMS10).
Formation of ether linkages in 3 was supported by FTIR spectroscopy with the appearance of new stretching bands at 1245 and 1005 cm−1 (Fig. S1 in SI). Also consistent with ether formation, is the observation for 3 significantly absorption than for monomer 2 in the region between 3,000-3,500 cm−1 associated with O–H stretches (Fig. S1 in SI). This polymer proved insoluble in all solvents examined. Thermal gravimetric analysis measurements in air (not shown) indicated polymer degradation, as evidenced by substantial loss of mass, beginning at about 500 °C.
The permanent porosity of Fb-PPOP was measured via cryogenic adsorption of N2 which indicated to be quite porous with BET surface area of 780-880 m2/g (Fig. 3a). Metallation of Fb-PPOP with FeCl2•4H2O in (N-Methyl-2-pyrrolidone) NMP at 170 °C produced Fe-PPOP 4 (Fig. 2). The FT-IR analysis of this metallated Fb-PPOP showed a decrease in the intensity of the N-H stretching at 3318 cm−1 and the appearance of a new vibration band at 943 cm−1 which could be related to N-Fe coordinations (Fe-PPOP 4, Fig. S2 in SI). X-ray powder diffraction analysis of the as-synthesized Fe-PPOP 4 revealed no diffraction, implying that 4 is amorphous and also suggesting that crystalline metal nanoparticles are not formed during the metallation (Fig. S8, SI). ICP-OES (inductively coupled plasma atomic emission spectroscopy) analysis revealed Fe-PPOP to contain 3.5 wt% Fe (theoretical metallation = 4.1 wt%) (Table S3 in SI). The Fe metallated PPOP is porous (0.36 cm3/g total pore volume and 760 m2/g surface area with micropores of diameter ca. 9, 13 and 15 Å in Fig. 3).
N2 adsorption isotherm showed that BET surface area and microporous number for Fe-PPOP are slightly lower than that of Fb-PPOP (Fig. 3). The stability of the metallated PPOP was shown up to 500 °C. SEM images of Fe-PPOP show agglomerates of particles ranging in size from about 300 to 700 nm, see Fig. 4.
POP Catalytic Activity
The Fe-PPOP as used as a Lewis acid catalyst for methanolysis of ring-opening of styrene oxide. At very low catalyst loading (Fe-PPOP= 10 mg equals to 0.006 mmol Fe, 1.2 mol% Fe), Fe-PPOP regioselectively (attack at the benzylic position) converts styrene oxide to β-methoxyalcohol within 24 h in CD3OD at 55 °C (Fig. 5, see also Table S1 in SI).
At the end of the reaction, inductively coupled plasma (ICP) analysis of the reaction mixture filtrate revealed no Fe leaching, consistent with the anticipated heterogeneous nature of the catalyst. Additionally, the catalyst was reused without a significant decrease in its efficiency (see Table S1 in SI). The above reaction confirmed that Fe-PPOP could act as a Lewis acid catalyst to activate epoxides.
We next evaluated Fe-PPOP as a catalyst for oxidative cyclization of bis(2-hydroxy-1-naphthyl)methanes by TBHP (tert-butyl hydroperoxide) (Fig. 7). Screening experiments in various solvents, including acetonitrile, dichloromethane and ethanol, pointed showed to acetonitrile as the most suitable reaction medium (Table S2 in SI). The optimized condition led to synthesis of the corresponding oxidation products, spirodienones (Table S2, SI). When Fe-PPOP recycled, its activity slightly reduced after three cycles (Table S2, SI). ICP-OES analysis showed little change in Fe content following recycling (Table S3, SI).
This catalyst was also used for a tandem catalytic process: an in situ oxidation-cyclic aminal formation-oxidation sequence. As indicated in Fig. 8, benzyl alcohol reacts with o-aminobenzamide to yield 2-phenyl-quinazolin-4(3H)-one, with Fe-PPOP functioning as both an oxidation catalyst and Lewis which shows catalytically activity as both Lewis acid and redox iron site (Table S4 in SI).
In summary, we have developed the synthesis of a stable and catalytically active iron porphyrin-based porous organic polymer featuring a good surface area. Both the free-base and metallated versions of the porphyrin-based POP can be readily synthesized. This reusable catalyst can act as both a Lewis acid and redox-active site. FePPOP catalyzes: a) the regioselective methanolysis ring opening of styrene oxide, b) oxidative cyclization of bis(2-hydroxy-1-naphthyl)methanes to the corresponding spirodienone and c) a tandem process (an in situ oxidation-cyclic aminal formation-oxidation sequence) which converts benzyl alcohol to 2-phenyl-quinazolin-4(3H)-one.
Preparation of Fb-PPOP
In a nitrogen glove box, a 20 mL microwave vial (capacity designates the amount of solution that can be safely loaded) equipped with a magnetic stir bar was charged with meso-tetrakis(pentafluorophenyl)porphyrin (100 mg, 0.103 mmol), 2,3,6,7,10,11-hexahydroxytriphenylene (50.2 mg, 0.155 mmol) and K2CO3 (385 mg, 2.76 mmol). Anhydrous NMP (3-4 mL) was then added to the resulting solution and the microwave vial was sealed with a crimp cap. The vial was removed from the glove box and placed into a 170 °C oil bath where the reaction mixture was allowed to stir for 3 h. The solution thickened and precipitates were observed after about 10 min; after 30 min, significant gelation could be observed. After 3 h, the vial was removed from the oil bath and cooled down slightly, the crimp cap was removed and methanol (15 mL) was then added to the mixture. Then the solid was washed with DMF, dichloromethane, acetone, methanol and water. The solid was purified by Soxhlet extraction in methanol/ water for 12 h, refluxed in acetone (2 × 1 h) and then filtered. Removal of solvent under vacuum at 120 °C gave a dark purple solid 3 (133 mg, 99% yield). Supplementary information [materials and characterization (CHN analysis, N2 adsorption, BET surface area, SEM images, PXRD pattern and FTIR spectra)] accompanies this paper.
Preparation of Fe-PPOP
In a 25-mL Schlenk flask equipped with a magnetic stir bar, Fb-PPOP 3 (50 mg) and FeCl2 (77 mg, 10 equiv to Fb-PPOP) were placed under N2 and dry NMP (10 mL) was added by syringe. The reaction mixture was heated at 170 °C for 24 h before being cooled to room temperature. The reaction flask was opened to air, HCl (1 M) and water (50:50) were added and the reaction mixture was stirred for 5 h. The solid product was filtered and washed with water (50 mL), acetone (30 ml), dichloromethane (20 ml), tetrahydrofuran (10 mL) and then purified by Soxhlet extraction in methanol for 10 h. Drying under vacuum at 120 °C gave a dark solid 4 (52 mg). Supplementary information including characterization date (CHN analysis, N2 adsorption, BET surface area, SEM images, ICP-OES analysis, PXRD pattern and FTIR spectra) accompanies this paper.
Methanolysis of styrene oxide catalyzed by Fe-PPOP
Styrene oxide (57 μL, 0.5 mmol), deuterated methanol (0.5 ml) and Fe-PPOP (10 mg, equivalent to 0.006 mmol Fe) were added to a 1 mL micro-centrifuge tube and then sealed. Then the vial was placed in a thermo-shaker at 55 °C for 24 h. NMR spectra were recorded at different time intervals. Then at the end of the reaction, the vial was cooled to room temperature and opened. After catalyst separation by centrifugation, a small aliquot of the supernatant reaction mixture was taken to be analyzed by 1H NMR to calculate the conversion, regioselectivity and the yield of the reaction (see Supplementary information).
General Procedure for oxidative cyclization of bis(2-hydroxy-1-naphthyl)methanes to the corresponding spirodienone using of Fe-PPOP
To a round-bottom flask (25 ml), a mixture of bis(2-hydroxy-1-naphthyl)methane (1 mmol), Fe-PPOP (15 mg, equivalent to 0.009 mmol of Fe) was poured in acetonitrile (10-15 ml). Then TBHP (3 mmol) was added, stirred and maintained at 40 °C. The progress of the reaction was followed by TLC. After completion of the reaction, the catalyst (Fe-PPOP) was separated by centrifuge, the excess solvent concentrated by evaporation and the crude mixture was purified by column chromatography (ethyl acetate:n-hexane, 2:10) to obtain the pure product (see Supplementary information).
Tandem catalytic synthesis of 2-phenyl-quinazolin-4(3H)-one through the reaction of benzyl alcohol and o-aminobenzamide using of Fe-PPOP
To a mixture of benzyl alcohol (1.5 mmol), o-aminobenzamide (0.5 mmol), Fe-PPOP (20 mg, equivalent to 0.012 mmol of Fe) in acetonitrile (3 ml), TBHP (70% in water) (2.5 mmol: 1.5 mmol, 0.5 mmol, 0.5 mmol) was added into three portions, the first was added after 10 min, second after 10 h and the third after 18 h. The reaction mixture was stirred at 60 °C for 24 h. After completion of the reaction (monitored by TLC) the mixture was cooled and concentrated in vacuo. Then the catalyst was washed with ethyl acetate and centrifuged and the supernatant solution was decanted. This process was repeated for three times. The residue was then purified by chromatography on silica gel (n-hexane/ethyl acetate) to afford the pure product in 68% yield (see Supplementary information).
How to cite this article: Oveisi, A. R. et al. Stable and catalytically active iron porphyrin-based porous organic polymer: Activity as both a redox and Lewis acid catalyst. Sci. Rep. 5, 10621; doi: 10.1038/srep10621 (2015).
Shultz, A. M., Farha, O. K., Hupp, J. T. & Nguyen, S. T. A catalytically active, permanently microporous MOF with metalloporphyrin struts. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 131, 4204–4205 (2009).
Lee, D. H. et al. Controlled growth of narrowly dispersed nanosize hexagonal MOF rods from Mn(III)–porphyrin and In(NO3)3 and their application in olefin oxidation. Chem. Commun. 48, 5512–5514 (2012).
Xie, M. H., Yang, X. L., Zou, C. & Wu, C. D. A SnIV–porphyrin-based metal–organic framework for the selective photo-oxygenation of phenol and sulfides. Inorg. Chem. 50, 5318–5320 (2011).
Lee, J. et al. Metal-organic framework materials as catalysts. Chem. Soc. Rev. 38, 1450–1459 (2009).
Nagai, A. et al. A squaraine-linked mesoporous covalent organic framework. Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 52, 3770–3774 (2013).
Kandambeth, S. et al. Enhancement of chemical stability and crystallinity in porphyrin-containing covalent organic frameworks by intramolecular hydrogen bonds. Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 52, 13052–13056 (2013).
Shinde, D. B., Kandambeth, S., Pachfule, P., Kumar, R. R. & Banerjee, R. Bifunctional covalent organic frameworks with two dimensional organocatalytic micropores. Chem. Commun. 51, 310–313 (2015).
Colson, J. W. & Dichtel, W. R. Rationally synthesized two-dimensional polymers. Nat. Chem. 5, 453–465 (2013).
Ding, S.-Y. & Wang, W. Covalent organic frameworks (COFs): from design to applications. Chem. Soc. Rev. 42, 548–568 (2013).
Mackintosh, H. J., Budd, P. M. & McKeown, N. B. Catalysis by microporous phthalocyanine and porphyrin network polymers. J. Mater. Chem. 18, 573–578 (2008).
McKeown, N. B. & Budd, P. M. Polymers of intrinsic microporosity (PIMs): organic materials for membrane separations, heterogeneous catalysis and hydrogen storage. Chem. Soc. Rev. 35, 675–683 (2006).
Chen, L., Yang, Y. & Jiang, D. CMPs as scaffolds for constructing porous catalytic frameworks: a built-in heterogeneous catalyst with high activity and selectivity based on nanoporous metalloporphyrin polymers. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 132, 9138–9143 (2010).
Jiang, J.-X. et al. Metal–organic conjugated microporous polymers. Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 50, 1072–1075 (2011).
Holst, J. R., Stöckel, E., Adams, D. J. & Cooper, A. I. High surface area networks from tetrahedral monomers: metal-catalyzed coupling, thermal polymerization and “click” chemistry. Macromolecules 43, 8531–8538 (2010).
Shultz, A. M., Farha, O. K., Hupp, J. T. & Nguyen, S. T. Synthesis of catalytically active porous organic polymers from metalloporphyrin building blocks. Chem. Sci. 2, 686–689 (2011).
Kaur, P., Hupp, J. T. & Nguyen, S. T. Porous organic polymers in catalysis: opportunities and challenges. ACS Catal. 1, 819–835 (2011).
Totten, R. K. et al. Enhanced catalytic activity through the tuning of micropore environment and supercritical CO2 processing: Al(Porphyrin)-based porous organic polymers for the degradation of a nerve agent simulant. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 135, 11720–11723 (2013).
Weston, M. H., Farha, O. K., Hauser, B. G., Hupp, J. T. & Nguyen, S. T. Synthesis and metalation of catechol-functionalized porous organic polymers. Chem. Mater. 24, 1292–1296 (2012).
Schwab, M. G. et al. Catalyst-free preparation of melamine-based microporous polymer networks through schiff base chemistry. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 131, 7216–7217 (2009).
Farha, O. K. et al. Synthesis, properties and gas separation studies of a robust diimide-based microporous organic polymer. Chem. Mater. 21, 3033–3035 (2009).
Jiang, J.-X. & Cooper, A., in Functional metal-organic frameworks: Gas storage, separation and catalysis, Vol. 293 (eds Schröder, M. ) Ch. 1, 1–33 (Springer, Berlin Heidelberg, 2010).
Zhang, Y. & Riduan, S. N. Functional porous organic polymers for heterogeneous catalysis. Chem. Soc. Rev. 41, 2083–2094 (2012).
Weston, M. H. et al. Removal of airborne toxic chemicals by porous organic polymers containing metal-catecholates. Chem. Commun. 49, 2995–2997 (2013).
Pandey, P. et al. A “click-based” porous organic polymer from tetrahedral building blocks. J. Mater. Chem. 21, 1700–1703 (2011).
Li, L., Chen, Z., Zhong, H. & Wang, R. Urea-based porous organic frameworks: effective supports for catalysis in neat water. Chem. Eur. J. 20, 3050–3060 (2014).
Comotti, A. et al. Confined polymerization in porous organic frameworks with an ultrahigh surface area. Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 51, 10136–10140 (2012).
Kraft, S. J., Sánchez, R. H. & Hock, A. S. A remarkably active iron catecholate catalyst immobilized in a porous organic polymer. ACS Catal. 3, 826–830 (2013).
Totten, R. K. et al. A dual approach to tuning the porosity of porous organic polymers: controlling the porogen size and supercritical CO2 processing. Chem. Sci. 5, 782–787 (2014).
Katz, M. J. et al. A facile synthesis of UiO-66, UiO-67 and their derivatives. Chem. Commun. 49, 9449–9451 (2013).
Zhoua, H.-C. J. & Kitagawab, S. Metal–organic frameworks (MOFs). Chem. Soc. Rev. 43, 5415–5418 (2014).
Meunier, B. Metalloporphyrins as versatile catalysts for oxidation reactions and oxidative DNA cleavage. Chem. Rev. 92, 1411–1456 (1992).
Traylor, T. G., Byun, Y. S., Traylor, P. S., Battioni, P. & Mansuy, D. Polymeric polyhalogenated metalloporphyrin catalysts for hydroxylation of alkanes and epoxidation of alkenes. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 113, 7821–7823 (1991).
Saha, B., Gupta, D., Abu-Omar, M. M., Modak, A. & Bhaumik, A. Porphyrin-based porous organic polymer-supported iron(III) catalyst for efficient aerobic oxidation of 5-hydroxymethyl-furfural into 2,5-furandicarboxylic acid. J. Catal. 299, 316–320 (2013).
Zhang, L. et al. Sulfur and iron co-doped titanoniobate nanosheets: a novel efficient solid acid catalyst for alcoholysis of styrene epoxide at room temperature. Chem. Commun. 49, 7507–7509 (2013).
Yudin, A. K. Aziridines and Epoxides in Organic Synthesis (Marcel Dekker, 1994).
Olah, G. A., Fung, A. P. & Meidar, D. Synthetic methods and reactions; 681. Nafion-H-catalyzed hydration and methanolysis of epoxides. Synthesis 1981, 280–282 (1981).
Reeve, W. & Christoffel, I. The reaction of styrene oxide with methanol. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 72, 1480–1483 (1950).
Beyzavi, M. H. et al. A hafnium-based metal–organic framework as an efficient and multifunctional catalyst for facile CO2 fixation and regioselective and enantioretentive epoxide activation. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 136, 15861–15864 (2014).
Das, S. & Asefa, T. Epoxide ring-opening reactions with mesoporous silica-supported Fe(III) catalysts. ACS Catal. 1, 502–510 (2011).
Dhakshinamoorthy, A., Alvaro, M., Concepcion, P., Fornes, V. & Garcia, H. Graphene oxide as an acid catalyst for the room temperature ring opening of epoxides. Chem. Commun. 48, 5443–5445 (2012).
Venkatasubbaiah, K., Zhu, X., Kays, E., Hardcastle, K. I. & Jones, C. W. Co(III)-porphyrin-mediated highly regioselective ring-opening of terminal epoxides with alcohols and phenols. ACS Catal. 1, 489–492 (2011).
Iranpoor, N., Tarrian, T. & Movahedi, Z. FeCl3•6H2O supported on SiO2 catalysed ring opening of epoxides with alcohols, acetic Acid, water, chloride, bromide and nitrate ions. Synthesis 1996, 1473–1476 (1996).
Taghavi, S. A. et al. Investigation of the catalytic activity of an electron-deficient vanadium(IV) tetraphenylporphyrin: A new, highly efficient and reusable catalyst for ring-opening of epoxides. Polyhedron 30, 2244–2252 (2011).
Watanabe, Y., Yasuda, T., Aida, T. & Inoue, S. Stereochemistry of ring-opening reactions of epoxide with aluminum and zinc porphyrins. Relation to the mechanism of ring-opening polymerization. Macromolecules 25, 1396–1400 (1992).
Zaccheria, F., Santoro, F., Psaro, R. & Ravasio, N. CuO/SiO2: a simple and efficient solid acid catalyst for epoxide ring opening. Green Chem. 13, 545–548 (2011).
Dhakshinamoorthy, A., Alvaro, M. & Garcia, H. Metal–organic frameworks as efficient heterogeneous catalysts for the regioselective ring opening of epoxides. Chem. Eur. J. 16, 8530–8536 (2010).
Georghiou, P. E., Ashram, M., Clase, H. J. & Bridson, J. N. Spirodienone and bis(spirodienone) derivatives of calixnaphthalenes. J. Org. Chem. 63, 1819–1826 (1998).
Kasturi, T. R. et al. Oxidation of bis(2-hydroxy-1-naphthyl)methane and similar bisnaphthols with 2,3-dichloro-5,6-dicyano-1,4-benzoquinone. Structure and synthesis of novel products. J. Chem. Soc., Perkin Trans. 1, 2375–2382 (1984).
Khoramabadi-zad, A., Shiri, A., Derakhshan-Panah, F. & Salimi, Z. Chloramine-T and N-chlorosuccinimide: novel reagents for diastereoselective oxidation of bisnaphthols. Mol. Diversity 14, 829–832 (2010).
Khoramabadi-Zad, A., Yavari, I., Shiri, A. & Bani, A. Oxidation of bisnaphthols to spironaphthalenones, revisited. J. Heterocycl. Chem. 45, 1351–1358 (2008).
Khorramabadi-zad, A., Daliran, S. & Oveisi, A. R. Aerial oxidation of bisnaphthols to spironaphthalenones by a recyclable magnetic core-sell nanoparticle-supported TEMPO catalyst. C. R. Chim. 16, 972–976 (2013).
Shaterian, H. R., Oveisi, A. R. & Honarmand, M. Synthesis of 2,3-dihydroquinazoline-4(1H)-ones. Synth. Commun. 40, 1231–1242 (2010).
Eguchi, S., in Bioactive heterocycles I, Vol. 6, Ch. 4, 113–156 (Springer, Berlin Heidelberg, 2006).
Xia, Y. et al. Antitumor agents. part 204: Synthesis and biological evaluation of substituted 2-aryl quinazolinones. Bioorg. Med. Chem. Lett. 11, 1193–1196 (2001).
Zhou, J. & Fang, J. One-pot synthesis of quinazolinones via iridium-catalyzed hydrogen transfers. J. Org. Chem. 76, 7730–7736 (2011).
Watson, A. J. A., Maxwell, A. C. & Williams, J. M. J. Ruthenium-catalysed oxidative synthesis of heterocycles from alcohols. Org. Biomol. Chem. 10, 240–243 (2012).
Ge, W., Zhu, X. & Wei, Y. Iodine-catalyzed oxidative system for cyclization of primary alcohols with o-aminobenzamides to quinazolinones using DMSO as the oxidant in dimethyl carbonate. RSC Adv. 3, 10817–10822 (2013).
A.K. and A.R.O. thank J.T.H. and O.K.F. from Northwestern University where A.R.O. spent six months as a visiting scholar. We gratefully acknowledge financial support from Northwestern University. Also A.K. and A.R.O. acknowledge support from Bu-Ali Sina University.
The authors declare no competing financial interests.
Electronic supplementary material
About this article
Cite this article
Oveisi, A., Zhang, K., Khorramabadi-zad, A. et al. Stable and catalytically active iron porphyrin-based porous organic polymer: Activity as both a redox and Lewis acid catalyst. Sci Rep 5, 10621 (2015). https://doi.org/10.1038/srep10621
A facile synthetic route and dual function of network luminescent porous polyester and copolyester containing porphyrin moiety for metal ions sensor and dyes adsorption
Microporous and Mesoporous Materials (2020)
Highly active manganese porphyrin-based microporous network polymers for selective oxidation reactions
Journal of Catalysis (2019)
Molecular Diversity (2019)
Contributions of metalloporphyrin linkers and Zr6 nodes in gas adsorption on a series of bioinspired zirconium-based metal-organic frameworks: A computational study
Journal of Molecular Structure (2019)
Sensitive determination of psoralen and isopsoralen in Fructus Psoraleae by online solid phase microextraction with a porphyrin-based porous organic polymer modified capillary
Analytical Methods (2019)