Cited 442 time in
Cited 449 time in
Metal-Organic Framework Materials with Ultrahigh Surface Areas: Is the Sky the Limit?
- Metal-Organic Framework Materials with Ultrahigh Surface Areas: Is the Sky the Limit?
- Farha, OK[Farha, Omar K.]; Eryazici, I[Eryazici, Ibrahim]; Jeong, NC[Jeong, Nak Cheon]; Hauser, BG[Hauser, Brad G.]; Wilmer, CE[Wilmer, Christopher E.]; Sarjeant, AA[Sarjeant, Amy A.]; Snurr, RQ[Snurr, Randall Q.]; Nguyen, ST[Nguyen, SonBinh T.]; Yazaydin, AO[Yazaydin, A. Oezguer]; Hupp, JT[Hupp, Joseph T.]
- DGIST Authors
- Jeong, NC[Jeong, Nak Cheon]
- Issue Date
- Journal of the American Chemical Society, 134(36), 15016-15021
- Article Type
- Acetylene; Activation Techniques; Brunauer-Emmett-Teller Surface Areas; Carbon Dioxide; Controlled Study; Crystallography, X-Ray; Java Programming Language; Mathematical Computing; Metal Organic Framework; Metal Organic Framework Materials; Models, Molecular; Molecular Dynamics Simulation; Molecular Structure; Organometallic Compounds; Phenyl Group; Pore Collapse; Porosity; Porous Materials; Space Efficient; Supercritical CO; Surface Area; Surface Properties; Surface Property
- We have synthesized, characterized, and computationally simulated/validated the behavior of two new metal-organic framework (MOF) materials displaying the highest experimental Brunauer-Emmett-Teller (BET) surface areas of any porous materials reported to date (∼7000 m2/g). Key to evacuating the initially solvent-filled materials without pore collapse, and thereby accessing the ultrahigh areas, is the use of a supercritical CO2 activation technique. Additionally, we demonstrate computationally that by shifting from phenyl groups to "space efficient" acetylene moieties as linker expansion units, the hypothetical maximum surface area for a MOF material is substantially greater than previously envisioned (∼14600 m2/g (or greater) versus ∼10500 m2/g). © 2012 American Chemical Society.
- American Chemical Society
There are no files associated with this item.
- Emerging Materials ScienceETC1. Journal Articles
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.