Adsorption on Mesoporous Metal-Organic Frameworks in Solution for Clean Energy, Environment and Healthcare

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Language: Anglais
Cover of the book Adsorption on Mesoporous Metal-Organic Frameworks in Solution for Clean Energy, Environment and Healthcare

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216 p. · 15.6x23.5 cm · Hardback

Adsorption and desorption in solution play significant roles in separations, detoxification of waste streams, in purification, chromatography, heterogeneous catalysis, metabolism of medicinal drugs, and beyond. Metal-Organic Frameworks (MOFs) are well-ordered 3-dimensional hybrid organic-inorganic polymers which contain metal cations and the structure-building organic "linker" units. Mesoporous MOFs with pore sizes 2-50 nm are particularly suitable for adsorption and adsorption-based separations of large molecules of organic and bio-organic compounds.

Thousands of organic compounds and, in particular, aromatic and heterocyclic compounds are widely used as feedstock for industrial chemical synthesis, as fine chemicals, major components of liquid fossil fuels, dyestuffs, industrial solvents, agricultural chemicals, medicinal drugs, pharmaceuticals and personal care products (PPCPs), and active pharmaceutical ingredients (APIs). There is a strong interest towards synthesis, characterization and studies of both known and newly synthesized mesoporous MOFs for adsorption in solution to achieve the high adsorption capacity, selectivity, and the possibility of multiple regeneration of "spent" sorbent.

This book covers experimental fundamental research on using mesoporous MOFs in emerging applications of major industrial, environmental and academic importance, especially purification of water and liquid fossil fuels and in advanced biomedical technologies.

Preface
List of Illustrations

Chapter 1 – Introduction
Chapter 2 - Post-synthetic Modifications of Mesoporous MOFs for Adsorption-based Applications
. 2.1 Post-synthetic Modifications of MIL-101 for Adsorption and Catalysis in Solution
. 2.2 Post-synthetic Modifications of MIL-100 for Adsorption and Catalysis in Solution
. 2.3 The PSM of Mesoporous MOFs other than MIL-101 and MIL-100 for Applications Based on Adsorption
Chapter 3 - Mechanistic Studies of Activation of Mesoporous MOFs
Chapter 4 - Stability of Mesoporous MOFs in Water

. 4.1 Water Stability of MIL-101(Cr)
. 4.2 Water Stability of Chemically Modified MIL-101(Cr)
. 4.3 Water Stability of MIL-101(Fe), MIL-101(Al) and MIL-101(V)
. 4.4 Water Stability of MIL-100(Fe)
. 4.5 Water Stability of MIL-100(Cr)
. 4.6 Water Stability of MIL-100(Al)
. 4.7 Water Stability of Chemically Modified MIL-100
. 4.8 Water Stability of Mesoporous MOFs other than MIL-101 and MIL-100
Chapter 5 - Adsorption of Organic Dyes by Mesoporous MOFs in Water
. 5.1 Adsorption of Cationic Dyes on MIL-101
. 5.2 Adsorption of Cationic Dyes on MIL-100
. 5.3 Adsorption of Anionic Dyes on MIL-101
. 5.4 Adsorption of Anionic Dyes on MIL-100
Chapter 6 - Adsorption of Biologically Active Compounds on Mesoporous MOFs in Water
. 6.1 Adsorption of Small Molecule Medicinal Drugs on MIL-101
. 6.2 Adsorption of Small Molecule Medicinal Drugs on MIL-100
. 6.3 Adsorption of Biologically Active Organic Compounds on MIL-100, MIL-101 and Similar MOFs
. 6.4 Adsorption of Large Molecule Biologically Active Compounds on Miscellaneous Mesoporous MOFs
Chapter 7 - Adsorption of Miscellaneous Organic Compounds in Water
Chapter 8 - Adsorption of Inorganic Ions on Mesoporous MOFs from Water
Chapter 9 - Adsorption of Aromatic N-Heterocyclic Compounds from Liquid Fossil Fuels

. 9.1 Aromatic N-Heterocyclic Compounds in Fossil Fuels
. 9.2 Adsorptive Denitrogenation of Liquid Fossil Fuels
. 9.3 Adsorption of Aromatic N-Heterocyclic Compounds from Fossil Fuels on MIL-101
. 9.4 Adsorption of Aromatic N-Heterocyclic Compounds from Fossil Fuels on MIL-101
Chapter 10 - Adsorption of Aromatic Sulfur Compounds from Liquid Fuels
. 10.1 Aromatic Sulfur Compounds in Liquid Fossil Fuels
. 10.2 Methods of Desulfurization of Liquid Fossil Fuels
. 10.3 Adsorption of Aromatic Sulfur Compounds from Liquid Fossil Fuels on MIL-101
. 10.4 Adsorption of Aromatic Sulfur Compounds from Liquid Fossil Fuels on Modified MIL-101
. 10.5 Adsorption of Aromatic Sulfur Compounds from Liquid Fossil Fuels on MIL-101
. 10.6 Adsorption of Aromatic Sulfur Compounds from Liquid Fossil Fuels on Modified MIL-101
. 10.7 Adsorption of Aromatic Sulfur Compounds on Mesoporous MOFs other than MIL-100 and MIL-101
Chapter 11 - Adsorption of Miscellaneous Organic Compounds from Non-Aqueous Solutions
. 11.1 Adsorption of Organic Compounds on Mesoporous MOFs
. 11.2 Adsorption of Large-Molecule Biologically Active Organic Compounds on Mesoporous MOFs
Chapter 12 - Encapsulation and Release of Medicinal Drugs by Mesoporous MOFs
. 12.1 Therapy with Engineered Nanoparticles
. 12.2 Mesoporous MOFs as Drug Carriers
. 12.3 Encapsulation and Controlled Desorption of Anti-Cancer Small Molecule Drugs
. 12.4 Encapsulation and Controlled Release of Anti-Viral Drugs
. 12.5 Encapsulation and Release of Miscellaneous Bio-Active Compounds
Chapter 13 - Research on Mesoporous MOFs for Industrial Applications

Summary
List of Abbreviations
Index
Alexander Samokhvalov received his BSc and MSc in chemistry at the Novosibirsk State University in Russia. He earned his PhD in chemistry at the Weizmann Institute of Science in Israel. He had spent a few years of postdoctoral training in the United States at Duke University, UC Santa Barbara, and Auburn University in Alabama. Since 2010, he is an assistant professor of physical chemistry at the Chemistry Department of Rutgers University. His research interests are in mechanistic studies of adsorption by metal–organic frameworks (MOFs) in solution