Molecules 2014, 19(6), 8402-8413; doi:10.3390/molecules19068402

Article
Palladium Catalyzed Heck Arylation of 2,3-Dihydrofuran—Effect of the Palladium Precursor
Adam Morel 1, Anna M. Trzeciak 1,* and Juliusz Pernak 2
1
Faculty of Chemistry, University of Wrocław, 14 F. Joliot-Curie St., 50-383 Wrocław, Poland
2
Department of Chemical Technology, Poznań University of Technology, pl. M. Skłodowskiej-Curie 2, 60-965 Poznań, Poland
*
Author to whom correspondence should be addressed; E-Mail: anna.trzeciak@chem.uni.wroc.pl; Tel.: +48-71-375-7253; Fax: +48-71-328-2348.
Received: 26 May 2014; in revised form: 10 June 2014 / Accepted: 12 June 2014 /
Published: 19 June 2014

Abstract

: Heck arylation of 2,3-dihydrofuran with iodobenzene was carried out in systems consisting of different palladium precursors (Pd2(dba)3, Pd(acac)2, PdCl2(cod), [PdCl(allyl)]2, PdCl2(PhCN)2, PdCl2(PPh3)2) and ionic liquids (CILs) with L-prolinate or L-lactate anions. All the tested CILs caused remarkable increases of the conversion values and in all of the reactions 2-phenyl-2,3-dihydrofuran (3) was obtained as the main product with a yield of up to 59.2%. The highest conversions of iodobenzene were achieved for the [PdCl(allyl)]2 precursor. Formation of Pd(0) nanoparticles, representing the resting state of the catalyst, was evidenced by TEM.
Keywords:
palladium; Heck coupling; ionic liquids; nanoparticles

1. Introduction

The Heck reaction is one of the most important catalytic organic reactions leading to arylated olefins [1,2,3,4,5,6,7]. Application of a cyclic olefin as a substrate of the Heck reaction enables one to perform it in an asymmetric way [8,9,10,11,12,13]. In this context, arylation of DHF is often explored as a model reaction to study regioselectivity and enantioselectivity in the presence of different palladium catalysts, mainly containing chiral phosphorus ligands [9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17,18,19,20,21,22,23,24]. Arylation of DHF takes place exclusively in C2 position, however, as a consequence of double bond migration, two other products might also be formed (Scheme 1). Product 2 is the kinetic one, whereas 3 is thermodynamic [25,26,27,28].

Molecules 19 08402 g009 200
Scheme 1. Heck arylation of 2,3-dihydrofuran.

Click here to enlarge figure

Scheme 1. Heck arylation of 2,3-dihydrofuran.
Molecules 19 08402 g009 1024

We have shown for the first time that product 3 can be obtained with the excellent enantioselectivity in a phosphine-free system with Pd(OAc)2 as the catalyst precursor and [NBu4][L-PRO] as the chiral agent [22]. For that system we proposed the homogeneous halide-free pathway as a dominant in the selective formation of arylated dihydrofurans.

In order to learn more about the mechanism of DHF arylation we concentrated our efforts on evaluation of different palladium precursors to compare their applicability in place of Pd(OAc)2. We selected five phosphine-free palladium complexes, Pd2(dba)3, Pd(acac)2, PdCl2(cod), [PdCl(allyl)]2, PdCl2(PhCN)2 and PdCl2(PPh3)2. On the basis of the previous results, four CILs were chosen, three containing L-prolinate anion and one L-lactate.

Despite of chirality of CILs, preliminary catalytic tests shown low enantioselectivity of the studied reactions. Therefore we focused our investigations on the selection of the best palladium precursor facilitating high conversion of substrates. It is well accepted in the literature that under catalytic reaction conditions palladium precursors are transformed to catalytically active forms, monomolecular complexes or palladium nanoparticles [29,30,31,32,33,34,35,36,37,38,39]. In this context it was interesting to study relation between structure of palladium precursor and its reactivity in the Heck reaction.

2. Results and Discussion

2.1. Arylation of DHF at the Presence of [DDA][L-PRO]

Figure 1 presents results obtained in the presence of [DDA][L-PRO] (DDA = didodecyldimethyl-ammonium cation, L-PRO = L-prolinate) used in 2–10-fold excess to palladium which was applied in amount of 1% mol. In all the cases, the conversion of iodobenzene was higher after addition of two equivalents of CIL than in the reference reaction carried out with palladium complexes only. When the amount of CIL exceeded 2, conversion continued to increase, however, that positive effect was observed only to [CIL]/[Pd] equal 4–6, and then the conversion dropped down. In some systems the reaction was stopped completely at [CIL]/[Pd] = 10. The best results, up to 74.5% of the arylated products, were obtained for dimeric complex [PdCl(allyl)]2. Interestingly, relatively low conversions were noted for Pd2(dba)3, the only Pd(0) species in the studied series. Reactivity of PdCl2(PPh3)2 differs significantly from that of the phosphine-free palladium precursors and already a 2-fold amount of CIL inhibited the reaction totally. PdCl2(PPh3)2 used without addition of [DDA][L-PRO] enabled to obtain 38.5% conversion to arylated products, mainly product 3 (34.6%).

Molecules 19 08402 g001 200
Figure 1. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [DDA][L-PRO].

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 1. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [DDA][L-PRO].
Molecules 19 08402 g001 1024

Data collected in Figure 2 illustrate the changes of the Heck reaction selectivity at the presence of [DDA][L-PRO], expressed as the ratio [3/(2 + 4)]. It is clear that addition of CIL caused a decrease of selectivity towards product 3, which was the main one in all the reactions performed in unmodified palladium systems. The biggest decrease of selectivity, caused by the presence of CIL, was noted for PdCl2(cod). It can be concluded that [DDA][L-PRO] diminished isomerization of the double bond responsible for transformation of 2 to 3. Exceptionally, such an effect was practically not observed in the reactions with Pd(acac)2, in which the selectivity of the reactions performed with and without CIL was almost the same.

Molecules 19 08402 g002 200
Figure 2. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ration on selectivity of Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [DDA][L-PRO].

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 2. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ration on selectivity of Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [DDA][L-PRO].
Molecules 19 08402 g002 1024

2.2. Arylation of DHF at the Presence of [BA][L-PRO]

The influence of [BA][L-PRO] (BA = cation with C12H25 and C14H29 alkyl groups in proportions equal to 60% and 40% respectively) on the Heck arylation of DHF is shown in Figure 3. Similarly as for [DDA][L-PRO], all the tested palladium precursors showed the increase of catalytic activity at the presence of CIL. Moreover, the inhibiting effect at higher concentrations of [BA][L-PRO] was even stronger than that of [DDA][L-PRO] and in most cases at the 4-fold excess of CIL only traces of the products were obtained. In fact, the studied systems are applicable only with a 2-fold excess of [BA][L-PRO]. The only different dependence was found for [PdCl(allyl)]2 which achieved reasonable conversions in the whole range of [Pd]/[CIL] from 2 to 10, with the maximum (68.9%) at the 4-fold excess of CIL.

Molecules 19 08402 g003 200
Figure 3. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [BA][L-PRO].

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 3. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [BA][L-PRO].
Molecules 19 08402 g003 1024

The presence of [BA][L-PRO] in the catalytic reaction also influenced the selectivity towards 3 and generally caused its decrease. Such an effect is particularly noticeable for the PdCl2(cod), forming dominantly product 3 (3/(2+4) = 10.8). After addition of CIL, the yield of 2 and 4 increased and as a result the parameter 3/(2+4) decreased to 1.2–2.9. It is also worth to note that changes of [BA][L-PRO] concentration have relatively small influence on the reaction selectivity.

2.3. Arylation of DHF at the Presence of [NBu4][L-PRO]

The results of testing of the next CIL with the same anion, [NBu4][L-PRO], are presented in Figure 4. The best results were obtained again for the dimeric [PdCl(allyl)]2, which produced 59% of arylated products at the [CIL]/[Pd] ratio 6. Further increase of the amount of [NBu4][L-PRO] caused a decrease of iodobenzene conversion to 39.3% at [CIL]/[Pd] = 10. It was also possible to get ca. 25% of the products with application of PdCl2(cod). Here the ee value estimated for product 2 reached 19.7, whereas for 3 it was close to 6. Other palladium precursors presented relatively low productivity when used with [NBu4][L-PRO].

Similarly as for the previously studied L-prolinate salts, the biggest change of the 3/(2+4) parameter caused by the presence of [NBu4][L-PRO] was observed for PdCl2(cod). Interestingly, the selectivity of the Heck coupling with the most efficient complex, [PdCl(allyl)]2, was not very sensitive to CIL which caused a change of the 3/(2+4) value from 4.8 to 2.3–2.5.

Molecules 19 08402 g004 200
Figure 4. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [Bu4N][L-PRO].

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 4. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [Bu4N][L-PRO].
Molecules 19 08402 g004 1024

2.4. Arylation of DHF at the Presence of [NBu4][L-LAC]

The highest conversions of iodobenzene for all palladium precursors were found for [NBu4][L-LAC] (L-LAC = L-lactate anion), applied as 70% solution in water (Figure 5). The presence of CIL caused the increase of the yield of the arylated dihydrofurans in comparison to the reactions performed without additives, similarly as it was observed in the previous systems. However, in contrast to L-prolinate salts, [NBu4][L-LAC] did not cause any inhibiting effect and the increase of its concentration resulted in a systematic increase of iodobenzene conversion (Figure 5). Interestingly, Pd2(dba)3 complex was also activated with [NBu4][L-LAC] and formed up to 48.8% of the products. When Pd(acac)2 was used as the catalyst precursor, the conversion increased from 24.6% to 44.2% at the 2-fold excess of CIL and further improved to 55.9% when [CIL]/[Pd] was increased to 10. At the same time the ee value increased from 0.2 to 11.8. Thus, the effect of CIL on enantioselectivity was quite remarkable in this case. Dimer [PdCl(allyl)]2 exhibited a linear increase of iodobenzene conversion with the rise of [NBu4][L-LAC] amount and the best result, 72.1%, was obtained when [CIL]/[Pd] was 10. However, the ee values remained below 5. The next two palladium precursors, PdCl2(PhCN)2 and PdCl2(PPh3)2, were nicely activated by [NBu4][L-LAC], giving products with the yields of 49.7% and 67.7%, respectively. Asymmetric induction was also noted, in particular for product 3, however the ee values did not exceed 6.6.

At the presence of [NBu4][L-LAC] the values of 3/(2+4) were higher for all the precursors. Interestingly, in reactions with PdCl2(PPh3)2 precursor, relatively high values of the selectivity parameter 3/(2+4), ca. 7, were noted. At the same time the total yield of the products exceeded 60%, ca. 50%–59% of 3 was formed together with ca. 6.5% of 2. Considering the regioselectivity, the catalytic system containing PdCl2(PPh3)2 and [NBu4][L-LAC] is superior over all other studied systems.

It was suspected that the very positive effect of [NBu4][L-LAC] on the catalytic activity of palladium precursors could be explained by an influence of water, the component of the CIL solution. To check that possibility, experiments were carried out with the application of Pd(acac)2, [BA][L-PRO] and 30–90 µL of water. The obtained results did not show any influence of water on the reaction course.

Molecules 19 08402 g005 200
Figure 5. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [Bu4N][L-LAC].

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 5. Effect of [CIL]:[Pd] ratio on conversion of PhI in Heck arylation of DHF. CIL = [Bu4N][L-LAC].
Molecules 19 08402 g005 1024

2.5. Arylation of DHF with [PdCl(allyl)]2 Precursor

The performed studies enabled to select the most efficient catalytic systems for the Heck arylation of DHF. Considering the conversion of iodobenzene, the best results were obtained with [PdCl(allyl)]2 precursor which formed very efficient systems with all the CILs used. The conversion of iodobenzene reached maximum 74.5% and two CILs, namely [NBu4][L-LAC] and [DDA][L-PRO] showed the best results (Figure 6).

Molecules 19 08402 g006 200
Figure 6. Heck arylation of DHF catalyzed by [PdCl(allyl)]2 and CILs.

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 6. Heck arylation of DHF catalyzed by [PdCl(allyl)]2 and CILs.
Molecules 19 08402 g006 1024

Interestingly, [PdCl(allyl)]2 was also indicated as superior palladium precursor in Heck cross-coupling between 4-nitrochlorobenzene and styrene [29].

In order to get deeper knowledge about transformations of [PdCl(allyl)]2 under catalytic reaction conditions, spectroscopic studies were undertaken. First, coordination of L-prolinate anion to palladium was considered.

It was expected that eventual coordination of L-prolinate to palladium should be visible in 1H-NMR. To estimate such effect 1H-NMR spectra of L-proline and Pd(L-PRO)2 complex [40] were analyzed (Table 1) Difference of chemical shift of CH protons in free and coordinated proline was equal 0.14 ppm. Moreover, in free L-proline signals CH2-3 and CH2-4 appeared as two multiplets each while only one signal of CH2-3 protons was observed in the spectrum of Pd(L-PRO)2. In general, coordination of L-proline to palladium caused the upfield shift of all signals in 1H-NMR spectrum. Next, spectra of [BA][L-PRO] and a sample containing [BA][L-PRO] and [PdCl(allyl)]2 were analyzed. In both spectra chemical shifts were similar, the only difference was overlapping of signals originated from CH2-3 which presented two multiplets in the spectrum of [BA][L-PRO]. Such effect can indicate on week interaction of L-proline anion with palladium rather than on the formation of coordinated compound.

Table Table 1. 1H-NMR data of L-proline (a) and Pd(L-PRO)2 (b) in D2O; [BA][L-PRO] and [BA][L-PRO]/[PdCl(allyl)]2 = 1 in CDCl3.

Click here to display table

Table 1. 1H-NMR data of L-proline (a) and Pd(L-PRO)2 (b) in D2O; [BA][L-PRO] and [BA][L-PRO]/[PdCl(allyl)]2 = 1 in CDCl3.
(a)(b)
Molecules 19 08402 i001 Molecules 19 08402 i002
L-prolinePd(L-PRO)2[BA][L-PRO][BA][L-PRO]/[PdCl(allyl)]2
Protonδ (ppm)δ (ppm)δ (ppm)δ (ppm)
CH-24.04 t (J = 7.8 Hz)3.90 t (J = 8.4 Hz)3.70 m3.71 m
CH2-3a3.32 m3.14 m3.10 m2.19 m
CH2-3b3.26 m 2.93 m
CH2- 4a2.26 m2.22 m2.08 m2.00 m
CH2-4b1.99 m1.95 m1.92 m1.85 m
CH2-51.92 m2.04 m; 1.71 m1.70 m1.75 m

The solution containing [BA][L-PRO] and [PdCl(allyl)]2 was heated at 70 °C for 30 min. During that time palladium was reduced and black powder was formed. Analysis of the solution by 1H-NMR shown only weak signals of L-prolinate anion while signals of allyl group were not detected. Thus, it was possible that palladium was eliminated from the solution as Pd(0) nanoparticles. To verify that hypothesis, TEM measurements were undertaken. Two analyses were performed, using water or methanol as solvent for the black palladium residue. In both samples Pd(0) nanoparticles were identified, partially agglomerated. Separated nanoparticles shown relatively narrow size distribution with maximum ca. 6 nm (Figure 7).

Pd(0) nanoparticles identified in the catalytic system most probably represent a resting state of the catalyst. In contact with reactants, in particular with aryl halide, solubilization of nanoparticles occurs with formation of catalytically active monomolecular species, similarly as it was proposed in other systems [30,31,33,39,41].

Molecules 19 08402 g007 200
Figure 7. TEM micrograph and nanoparticles size distribution for the sample of [PdCl(allyl)]2 + [BA][L-PRO] heated in DMF (70 °C, 30 min).

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 7. TEM micrograph and nanoparticles size distribution for the sample of [PdCl(allyl)]2 + [BA][L-PRO] heated in DMF (70 °C, 30 min).
Molecules 19 08402 g007 1024

To estimate better the role of Pd(0) nanoparticles and underligated palladium species in the reaction course the Hg(0) test was performed using 500-fold excess of mercury to palladium. In the reaction performed in the presence of Hg(0) conversion was 32.6% while without Hg(0) 69.5% of substrate reacted. Thus, an inhibiting effect was observed, however soluble palladium species evidently participated in the reaction course.

TEM analysis of the post-reaction mixture shown agglomeration of nanoparticles (Figure 8). The size of nanoparticles increased from ca. 6 nm to ca., 13 nm and more regular shapes were observed. This observation confirms the conclusion that soluble forms of palladium participated in the catalytic reaction.

Molecules 19 08402 g008 200
Figure 8. TEM micrograph and nanoparticles size distribution for the sample of [PdCl(allyl)]2 + [BA][L-PRO] heated in DMF in the presence of all components of the Heck reaction (70 °C, 30 min).

Click here to enlarge figure

Figure 8. TEM micrograph and nanoparticles size distribution for the sample of [PdCl(allyl)]2 + [BA][L-PRO] heated in DMF in the presence of all components of the Heck reaction (70 °C, 30 min).
Molecules 19 08402 g008 1024

3. Experimental

General Information

DHF, PhI, L-proline, [Bu4N]OH and [Bu4N][L-LACT] were obtained from Aldrich (Steinheim, Germany) and used without further purification. [BA][L-PRO] and [DDA][L-PRO] were obtained according to the literature [42]. [Bu4N][L-PRO] was obtained in reaction of [Bu4N]OH with L-proline. Pd(L-PRO)2 was obtained according to literature method [41].

Heck Reaction

The Heck arylation of DHF with PhI was carried out under N2 atmosphere using standard Schlenk techniques. The reagents were introduced to the Schlenk tube (50 mL) in the following order: base (K2CO3 or NaOAc 4.34 mmol), palladium precursor (0.0356 mmol, 1% mol ), CIL (an appropriate weighed amount), solvent DMF (6 mL), PhI (0.4 mL, 3.57 mmol), DHF (0.7 mL, 8.59 mmol), mesitylene (internal standard, 0.15 mL). The reaction was carried out at 70 °C for 2 h. Afterwards, the reaction mixture was quenched with H2O (5 mL) and the organic products were separated by extraction with diethyl ether (3 times × 5 mL). The products were analyzed by GC-FID (Hewlett Packard 5890). Products 2, 3, 4 were identified by comparison of the MS spectra and the retention times with the literature data. The enantiomeric excess (ee) values were determined by GC-FID (Perkin Elmer Auto System XL) with a chiral β-cyclodextrin column.

4. Conclusions

We found an efficient catalytic system for arylation of DHF, composed of [PdCl(allyl)]2 and L-lactate or L-prolinate CILs. Addition of CIL to palladium precursor resulted in increase of iodobenzene conversion from 11% to 74.5%. When an effect of CIL is concerned, the highest conversion of iodobenzene was obtained with application of [Bu4N][L-LAC] for all studied palladium precursors.

It should be mentioned, that all ILs used in these studies were tetrabutylammonium salts which are known as very efficient stabilizing agents of nanoparticles [16,37,38,39]. Thus, the positive effect of ILs on the yield of the Heck reaction can be related to the stabilization of Pd(0) nanoparticles preventing their aggregation.

In all the reactions product 3 was obtained as the main one. The highest amount of product 3, up to 59.2%, was formed in the reaction with PdCl2(PPh3)2 and [NBu4][L-LAC]. Unfortunately, the enantioselectivity was rather poor in that case, with ee values in the 4.3–5.5 range. Analysis of the enantioselectivity of the studied reactions allowed to indicate the best system, namely that composed of Pd2(dba)3 and [BA][L-PRO] in which the ee values for product 3 were in the range 10–13.3. The same CIL, [BA][L-PRO] generated 3 with ee 5.9–10 in the reaction with [PdCl(allyl)]2 and with ee equal 4.4–8.6 with PdCl2(cod). One can conclude that [BA][L-PRO] generates product 3 with the best although still unsatisfactory enantioselectivity.

Acknowledgments

Financial support of National Science Foundation (NCN) with grant 2012/05/B/ST5/00265 is gratefully acknowledged (AM, AMT).

Author Contributions

AM performed catalytic tests, obtained and characterized palladium complexes and analyzed the experimental results. AMT designed research and wrote the paper. JP selected and provided ionic liquids and participated in the interpretation of results. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.

References

  1. Heck, R.F. Palladium-catalyzed reactions of organic halides with olefins. Acc. Chem. Res. 1979, 12, 146–151, doi:10.1021/ar50136a006.
  2. Beletskaya, I.P.; Cheprakov, A.V. The Heck reaction as a sharpening stone of palladium catalysis. Chem. Rev. 2000, 100, 3009–3066, doi:10.1021/cr9903048.
  3. Whitcombe, N.J.; Hii, K.K.; Gibson, S.E. Advances in the Heck chemistry of aryl bromides and chlorides. Tetrahedron 2001, 57, 7449–7449, doi:10.1016/S0040-4020(01)00665-2.
  4. Palladium Catalyzed Coupling Reactions; Molnar, A., Ed.; Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA: Weinheim, Germany, 2013.
  5. Tsuji, I. Palladium reagents and catalysts. In New Perspectives for the 21st Century; John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.: Hoboken, NJ, USA, 2004.
  6. Bedford, R.B.; Cazin, C.S.J.; Holder, D. The development of palladium catalysts for C-C and C-heteroatom bond forming reactions of aryl chloride substrates. Coord. Chem. Rev. 2004, 248, 2283–2321, doi:10.1016/j.ccr.2004.06.012.
  7. Trzeciak, A.M.; Ziółkowski, J.J. Structural and mechanistic studies of Pd-catalyzed C-C bond formation: The case of carbonylation and Heck reaction. Coord. Chem. Rev. 2005, 249, 2308–2322, doi:10.1016/j.ccr.2005.02.001.
  8. Mc Cartney, D.; Guiry, P.J. The asymmetric Heck and related reactions. Chem. Soc. Rev. 2011, 40, 5122–5150, doi:10.1039/c1cs15101k.
  9. Hayashi, T.; Kubo, A.; Ozawa, F. Catalytic asymmetric arylation of olefins. Pure Appl. Chem. 1992, 64, 421–427.
  10. Ozawa, F.; Kobatake, Y.; Hayashi, T. Palladium-catalyzed asymmetric alkenylation of cyclic olefins. Tetrahedron Lett. 1993, 34, 2505–2508, doi:10.1016/S0040-4039(00)60453-7.
  11. Mieczyńska, E.; Trzeciak, A.M. Selective Heck arylation of cyclohexene with homogeneous and heterogeneous palladium catalysts. Molecules 2000, 15, 2166–2177.
  12. Oliveira, C.C.; dos Santos, E.A.F.; Bormio Nunes, J.H.; Correia, C.R.D. Stereoselective arylation of substituted cyclopentenes by substrate-directable Heck-Matsuda reactions: A concise total synthesis of the sphingosine 1-phosphate receptor (S1P1) agonist VPC01091. J. Org. Chem. 2012, 77, 8182–8190, doi:10.1021/jo3015209.
  13. Correira, C.R.D.; Oliveira, C.C.; Salles, A.G., Jr.; Santos, E.A.F. The first example of the enantioselective Heck-Matsuda reaction: Arylation of unactivated cyclic olefins using chiral bisoxazolines. Tetrahedron Lett. 2012, 53, 3325–3328, doi:10.1016/j.tetlet.2012.04.079.
  14. Mazuela, J.; Tolstoy, P.; Pàmies, O.; Andersson, P.G.; Diéguez, M. Phosphite-oxazole/imidazole ligands in asymmetric intermolecular Heck reaction. Org. Biomol. Chem. 2011, 9, 941–946, doi:10.1039/c0ob00656d.
  15. Ozawa, F.; Kubo, A.; Matsumoto, Y.; Hayashi, T. Palladium-catalyzed asymmetric arylation of 2,3-dihydrofuran with phenyl triflate. A novel asymmetric catalysis involving a kinetic resolution proces. Organometallics 1993, 12, 4188–4196, doi:10.1021/om00034a064.
  16. Jeffery, T.; David, M. [Pd/Base/QX] catalyst system for directing Heck-type reactions. Tetrahedron Lett. 1998, 39, 5751–5754, doi:10.1016/S0040-4039(98)01135-6.
  17. Wöste, T.H.; Oestreich, M. BINAP versus BINAP(o) in asymmetric intermolecular Mizoroki-Heck reactions: Substantial effects on selectivities. Chem. Eur. J. 2011, 17, 11914–11918, doi:10.1002/chem.201101695.
  18. Roszak, R.; Trzeciak, A.M.; Pernak, J.; Borucka, N. Effect of chiral ionic liquids on palladium catalyzed Heck arylation of 2,3-dihydrofuran. Appl. Catal. A: Gen. 2011, 409–410, 148–155, doi:10.1016/j.apcata.2011.09.038.
  19. Ozawa, F.; Kubo, A.; Hayashi, T. Catalytic asymmetric arylation of 2,3-dihydrofuran with aryl triflates. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 1991, 113, 1417–1419, doi:10.1021/ja00004a056.
  20. Rankic, D.A.; Lucciola, D.; Keay, B.A. Application of 3,3'-disubstituted xylBINAP derivatives in inter- and intramolecular asymmetric Heck/Mizoroki reactions. Tetrahedron Lett. 2010, 51, 5724–5727, doi:10.1016/j.tetlet.2010.08.078.
  21. Machado, A.H.L.; de Sousa, M.A.; Patto, D.C.S.; Azevedo, L.F.S.; Bombonato, F.I.; Correia, C.R.D. The scope of the Heck arylation of enol ethers with arenediazonium salts: A new approach to the synthesis of flavonoids. Tetrahedron Lett. 2009, 50, 1222–1225, doi:10.1016/j.tetlet.2009.01.017.
  22. Morel, A.; Silarska, E.; Trzeciak, A.M.; Pernak, J. Palladium-catalyzed asymmetric Heck arylation of 2,3-dihydrofuran—Effect of prolinate salts. Dalton Trans. 2013, 42, 1215–1222, doi:10.1039/c2dt31672b.
  23. Dodd, D.W.; Toews, H.E.; Carneiro, F.D.S.; Jennings, M.C.; Jones, N.D. Model intermolecular asymmetric Heck reactions catalyzed by chiral pyridyloxazoline palladium(II) complexes. Inorg. Chim. Acta 2006, 359, 2850–2858, doi:10.1016/j.ica.2005.11.025.
  24. Hu, J.; Lu, Y.; Li, Y.; Zhou, J. (Steve). Highly active catalysts of bisphosphine oxides for asymmetric Heck reaction. Chem. Commun. 2013, 49, 9425–9427, doi:10.1039/c3cc45233f.
  25. Shibasaki, M.; Vogl, E.M.; Ohshima, T. Asymmetric Heck reaction. Adv. Synth. Catal. 2004, 346, 1533–1552, doi:10.1002/adsc.200404203.
  26. Hii, K.K. (Mimi); Claridge, T.D.W.; Brown, J.M. Intermediates in the intermolecular, asymmetric Heck arylation of dihydrofuran. Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 1997, 36, 984–987, doi:10.1002/anie.199709841.
  27. Wheatley, B.M.M.; Keay, B.A. Use of deuterium labelling studies to determine the stereochemical outcome of palladium migration during as asymmetric intermolecular Heck reaction. J. Org. Chem. 2007, 72, 7253–7259, doi:10.1021/jo071119u.
  28. Hendriksen, S.T.; Norrby, P.-O.; Kaukoranta, P.; Andersson, P.G. Combined experimental and theoretical study of the mechanism and enantioselectivity of palladium-catalyzed intermolecular Heck coupling. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2008, 130, 10414–10421, doi:10.1021/ja802991y.
  29. Wang, W.; Yang, Q.; Fu, H.-Y.; Li, R.-X.; Chen, H.; Li, X.-J. Palladium nanoparticles generated from Allylpalladium chloride in situ: A simple and highly efficient catalytic system for Mizoroki-Heck reactions. J. Organomet. Chem. 2012, 697, 1–5.
  30. Trzeciak, A.M.; Ziółkowski, J.J. Monomolecular, nanosized and heterogenized palladium catalysts for the Heck reaction. Coord. Chem. Rev. 2007, 9–10, 1281–1293, doi:10.1016/j.ccr.2006.11.013.
  31. Szulmanowicz, M.S.; Gniewek, A.; Gil, W.; Trzeciak, A.M. Palladium(II) complexes with small N-heteryclic carbene ligands as highly active catalysts for the Suzuki-Miyaura cross-coupling reaction. ChemCatChem 2013, 13, 1043–1049.
  32. Cotugno, P.; Monopoli, A.; Ciminale, F.; Cioffi, N.; Nacci, A. Pd nanoparticle catalysed one-pot sequential Heck and Suzuki couplings of bromo-chloroarenes in ionic liquids and water. Org. Biomol. Chem. 2012, 10, 808–813, doi:10.1039/c1ob06385e.
  33. Beletskaya, I.P.; Ananikov, V.P. Towards the ideal catalyst: From atomic centers to “cocktail” of catalysts. Chem. Rev. 2011, 11, 1596–1604, doi:10.1021/cr100347k.
  34. Zalesskiy, S.S.; Ananikov, V.P. Pd2(dba)3 as a precursor of soluble metal complexes and nanoparticles: Determination of palladium active species for catalysis and synthesis. Organometallics 2012, 31, 2302–2309, doi:10.1021/om201217r.
  35. Tsvelikhovsky, D.; Popov, I.; Gutkin, V.; Rozin, A.; Shvartsman, A.; Blum, J. On the involvement of palladium nanoparticles in the Heck and Suzuki reactions. Eur. J. Org. Chem.  2009, 98–102, doi:10.1002/ejoc.200800852.
  36. Sanhes, D.; Rauy, E.; Retory, S.; Saffon, N.; Teuma, E.; Gomez, M. Unexpected activation of carbon-bromide bond promoted by palladium nanoparticles in Suzuki C-C coupling. Dalton Trans. 2010, 39, 9719–9726, doi:10.1039/c0dt00201a.
  37. Jin, C.-J.; Schüth, F. Colloidal metal nanoparticles as a component of designed catalyst. Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys. 2011, 13, 2457–2487, doi:10.1039/c0cp02680h.
  38. Jansat, S.; Durand, J.; Favier, I.; Malbosc, F.; Pradel, C.; Teuma, E.; Gomez, M. A single catalyst for sequential reactions: Dual homogeneous and heterogeneous behaviour of palladium nanoparticles in solution. ChemCatChem 2009, 1, 244–246, doi:10.1002/cctc.200900127.
  39. De Vries, J.G. A unifying mechanism for all high-temperature Heck reactions. The role of palladium colloids and anionic species. Dalton Trans. 2006, 421–429, doi:10.1039/b506276b.
  40. Kumar, B.; Singh, K.N. An efficient phosphine-free Heck reaction in water using Pd(L-proline)2 as the catalyst under microwave irradiation. Synthesis 2011, 7, 1125–1131.
  41. Canseco-Gonzalez, D.; Gniewek, A.; Szulmanowicz, M.; Müller-Bunz, H.; Trzeciak, A.M.; Albrecht, M. PEPPSI-type palladium complexes containing basic 1,2,3-triazolylidene ligands and their role in Suzuki-Miyaura catalysis. Chem. Eur. J. 2012, 18, 6055–6062, doi:10.1002/chem.201103719.
  42. Cybulski, J.; Wiśniewska, A.; Kulig-Adamiak, A.; Dąbrowski, Z.; Praczyk, T.; Michalczyk, A.; Walkiewicz, F.; Materna, K.; Pernak, J. Mandelate and prolinate ionic liquids: Synthesis, characterization, catalytic and biological activity. Tetrahedron Lett. 2011, 52, 1325–1328, doi:10.1016/j.tetlet.2011.01.069.
  • Sample Availability: Samples of the ionic liquids are available from the authors.
Molecules EISSN 1420-3049 Published by MDPI AG, Basel, Switzerland RSS E-Mail Table of Contents Alert