By Anne George
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Extra resources for Biomimetic Based Applications
Ed. 2004, 129, 98-100. ; Kameyama, H. J. Mol. Catal. A 2006, 258, 172-177.  Groves, J. ; Quinn, R. Inorg. Chem. 1984, 23, 3844-3846.  He, Y. ; Wang, R. ; Wang, Y. ; Xia, C. G. Eur. Polym. J. 2002, 38, 2129-2132.  Guo, C. ; Yang, W. ; Mao, Y. L. J. Mol. Catal. A 2005, 226, 279-284. 2 Biomimetic Oxidation of Hydrocarbons with Air over Metalloporphyrins Guofang Jiang, Qiang Liu and Cancheng Guo* School of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Hunan University, Changsha 410082, Hunan, P.
12. In situ UV-vis spectra of cyclohexene epoxidation of catalyzed by (FeIIITPP)2O in the presence of molecular oxygen and isobutyraldehyde (time scan with 5 min intervals) , cyclohexene (1mmol), acetonitrile (6mL), catalyst (1×10-8 mol/L), isobutyraldehyde (10mmol), rt, (a) (FeIIITPP)2O, (b) initial point of reaction in the presence of isobutyraldehyde From the UV-vis spectra, FeTPPOH as the mononuclear intermediate in the process is impossible. The active intermediate of FeTPPOH would form a new peak at 461 nm, while no such peak was found from the in situ UV-vis spectra as shown in Figure 12.
Biomimetic oxidation of C-H of alkanes Recent work on catalytic hydroxylation using metalloporphyrin-based oxidation systems is mainly focused on C–H bonds of alkane. A few research groups reported a catalytic system consisting of monometalloporphyrin and molecular oxygen[38-39]. Unfortunately, this system needs to use the reducers. To improve this system, Lyons et al. synthesize the perhalogenated metalloporphyrin complexes and use the complexes as catalysts for isobutane and propane hydroxylation with molecular oxygen.