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A Chemical Route to Activation of Open Metal Sites in the Copper-Based Metal-Organic Framework Materials HKUST-1 and Cu-MOF-2

Title
A Chemical Route to Activation of Open Metal Sites in the Copper-Based Metal-Organic Framework Materials HKUST-1 and Cu-MOF-2
Authors
Kim, Hong KiYun, Won SeokKim, Min-BumKim, Jeung YoonBae, Youn-SangLee, JaeDongJeong, Nak Cheon
DGIST Authors
Lee, JaeDongJeong, Nak Cheon
Issue Date
2015-08
Citation
Journal of the American Chemical Society, 137(31), 10009-10015
Type
Article
Article Type
Article
Keyword
Activation Process; Adsorption; Article; CARBON-DIOXIDE; Chemical Activation; Chemical Activation; Chemical Equations; Chemical Phenomena; Chemical Reaction; Chemistry; COORDINATING SOLVENT; Coordination Sites; Copper Derivative; Crystalline Materials; Cu Mof 2; DESIGN; Dichloromethane; Dichloromethane; Gas Permeable Membranes; Heating; Hkust 1; Ionization of Gases; Java Programming Language; Metal Organic Framework; Metal Organic Framework Materials; Metalorganic Frameworks (Mofs); METHANE STORAGE; MOFS; Organic Polymers; Organometallics; Plausible Mechanisms; Raman Spectrometry; Room Temperature; Separation; Solvent Molecules; STABILITY; SURFACE-AREA; Thermal Activation Process; Unclassified Drug; Vacuum
ISSN
0002-7863
Abstract
Open coordination sites (OCSs) in metal-organic frameworks (MOFs) often function as key factors in the potential applications of MOFs, such as gas separation, gas sorption, and catalysis. For these applications, the activation process to remove the solvent molecules coordinated at the OCSs is an essential step that must be performed prior to use of the MOFs. To date, the thermal method performed by applying heat and vacuum has been the only method for such activation. In this report, we demonstrate that methylene chloride (MC) itself can perform the activation role: this process can serve as an alternative "chemical route" for the activation that does not require applying heat. To the best of our knowledge, no previous study has demonstrated this function of MC, although MC has been popularly used in the pretreatment step prior to the thermal activation process. On the basis of a Raman study, we propose a plausible mechanism for the chemical activation, in which the function of MC is possibly due to its coordination with the Cu2+ center and subsequent spontaneous decoordination. Using HKUST-1 film, we further demonstrate that this chemical activation route is highly suitable for activating large-area MOF films. (Chemical Equation Presented). © 2015 American Chemical Society.
URI
http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11750/2591
DOI
10.1021/jacs.5b06637
Publisher
American Chemical Society
Related Researcher
  • Author Jeong, Nak Cheon Nanoporous Chemistry Laboratory
  • Research Interests Inorganic Chemistry; Metal-Organic Framework; Nanoporous Materials; Electron Transport;Ion Transport
Files:
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Collection:
Department of Emerging Materials ScienceLight and Matter Theory Laboratory1. Journal Articles
Department of Emerging Materials ScienceNanoporous Chemistry Laboratory1. Journal Articles


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