New Concept of C–H and C–C Bond Activation via Surface Organometallic Chemistry
KAUST DepartmentChemical Science Program
KAUST Catalysis Center (KCC)
Online Publication Date2015-08-19
Print Publication Date2015
Permanent link to this recordhttp://hdl.handle.net/10754/622150
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AbstractIn this chapter we describe the recent applications of well-defined oxidesupported metal alkyls/alkylidenes/alkylidynes and hydrides of group IV, V, and VI transition metals in the field of C–H and C–C bond activation. The activation of ubiquitous C–H and C–C bonds of paraffin is a long-standing challenge because of intrinsic low reactivity. There are many concepts derived from surface organometallic chemistry (SOMC): surface organometallic fragments are always intermediates in heterogeneous catalysis. The study of their synthesis and reactivity is a way to rationalize mechanism of heterogeneous catalysis and to achieve structure activity relationship. By surface organometallic chemistry one can enter any catalytic center by a reaction intermediate leading in fine to single site catalysts. With surface organometallic chemistry one can coordinate to the metal which can play a role in different elementary steps leading for example to C–H activation and Olefin metathesis. Because of the development of SOMC there is a lot of space for the improvement of homogeneous catalysis. After the 1997 discovery of alkane metathesis using silica-supported tantalum hydride by Basset et al. at low temperature (150ºC) the focus in this area was shifted to the discovery of more and more challenging surface complexes active in the application of C–H and C–C bond activation. Here we describe the evolution of well-defined metathesis catalyst with time as well as the effect of support on catalysis. We also describe here which metal–ligand combinations are responsible for a variety of C–H and C–C bond activation.
CitationSamantaray MK, Dey R, Kavitake S, Basset J-M (2015) New Concept of C–H and C–C Bond Activation via Surface Organometallic Chemistry. C-H Bond Activation and Catalytic Functionalization II: 155–187. Available: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/3418_2015_139.