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Molbank 2019, 2019(4), ;

Short Note
Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, Universitas Riau, Jalan H.R. Subrantas KM. 12.5, Pekanbaru 28293, Indonesia
Department of Pharmacy, Sekolah Tinggi Ilmu Farmasi (STIFAR) Riau, Jalan Kamboja, Pekanbaru 28293, Indonesia
Author to whom correspondence should be addressed.
Received: 9 October 2019 / Accepted: 8 November 2019 / Published: 12 November 2019


A new analogue of fluorinated pyrazoline (compound 1) has been synthesized via one-pot three-component reaction under microwave irradiation. The structure of compound 1 has been established by spectroscopy analysis, including UV, FT-IR, HRMS, 1H and 13C NMR spectroscopy. Based on the in silico studies, this compound showed a good potential as an inhibitor for dengue virus type 2 (DEN2) NS2B/NS3 serine protease and can be used as a reference in the next design of an antidengue virus.
fluorinated pyrazolines; in silico study; microwave irradiation; one-pot three-component reaction; DEN2 NS2B/NS3 protease

1. Introduction

Fluorine is an important element in the chemical industry [1]. The introduction of a fluorine atom into an organic molecule may lead to significant influences on its physical properties [2]. The uniqueness of their properties makes fluorinated organic compounds an interesting option to synthesize and evaluate their pharmacological effects [3].
Some fluorinated compounds (e.g., fluorinated pyrazolines) have been reported for their significant biological activities, such as antibacterial, antifungal, antitubercular [2], anticancer [4], antiproliferative [5], and monoamine oxidase inhibitory activities [6]. Generally, these compounds are prepared from substituted acetophenones and benzaldehydes via two-step reactions. The first is the synthesis of fluorinated chalcone through Claisen–Schmidt condensation, then the second is the synthesis of fluorinated pyrazoline through intermolecular cyclization of fluorinated chalcone with a hydrazine or its derivatives [7] such as thiosemicarbazide [4], phenylhydrazine [8], hydrazine hydrate [9], halogenated phenylhydrazine [10], and 3,4,5-trimethoxybenzohydrazide [11]. Other researchers have also reported one-pot synthesis of pyrazolines from various starting materials and methods such as from 3-butynol and substituted phenylhydrazine under reflux condition [12], from substituted acetophenone, benzaldehyde, and phenylhydrazine under reflux condition [13,14] and through the formal [4 + 1] annulation reaction of 3-bromooxindoles and in situ-derived 1,2-diaza-1,3-dienes by stirring at room temperature [15]. In addition, it has also been reported that the one-pot synthesis of pyrazolines can be performed by reacting pyridine based chalcone and hydrazine hydrate under 300 W microwave irradiation [16]; by reacting substituted chalcone, hydrazine hydrate, and acetic anhydride under 550 W microwave irradiation [17]; and by reacting substituted pyrazole, formaldehyde, and β-diketone under 300 W microwave irradiation [18]. However, the use of a microwave reactor in one-pot synthesis of pyrazoline from substituted benzaldehyde, acetophenone, and phenylhydrazine has not been reported previously.
In this work, we report the synthesis of a new analogue of fluorinated pyrazoline (compound 1) through a one-pot three-component reaction of 3′,4′-methoxyacetophenone, 2-fluorobenzaldehyde, and phenylhydrazine under microwave irradiation. This method has been widely applied to synthesize various heterocyclic compounds [19] and showed many advantages, such as reducing reaction time and increasing yield. It is also an easy and simple method when combined with supporting reagents [20] and appropriate irradiation power [21]. The molecular docking and Molecular Dynamic (MD) simulation have been also performed to evaluate the potency of compound 1 as an inhibitor for DEN2 NS2B/NS3 serine protease.

2. Results and Discussion

2.1. Synthesis of Compound 1

The synthesis of compound 1 was conducted by modification from previously original one-pot method under reflux condition [13,14]. In this work, the one-pot three-component reaction was performed in the presence of 2 mL of 10% sodium hydroxide solution as the catalyst under microwave irradiation at 80 °C for 10 min, as depicted in Figure 1.
The UV spectrum of compound 1 was recorded in ethanol and showed λmax (nm) at 228 and 355. These absorptions indicated the presence of conjugated double bonds of the aromatic rings of 1. The FT-IR spectrum showed absorption bands (ν, cm−1) at 3083 and 3020. These absorptions are due to the asymmetrical and symmetrical vibrations of aromatic C–H bonds, respectively, and they were confirmed by the appearance of aromatic proton signals around δ (ppm) 7.52–6.80 and aromatic carbon signals around δ 160.73–108.16 in the 1H and 13C NMR spectrum, respectively.
The presence of both methoxy groups in the aromatic ring were shown by the absorption bands of asymmetrical and symmetrical vibrations of aliphatic C–H bonds at ν 2927 and 2845, respectively, and they were confirmed by the appearance of two singlet signals at δ 3.99 (3H) and 3.91 (3H) in the 1H NMR spectrum and a singlet signal at δ 55.94 in the 13C NMR spectrum.
Other aliphatic proton signals at δ 3.12, 3.89, and 5.55 in the 1H NMR spectrum indicated the presence of methylene and methyne protons in the pyrazoline ring, respectively. The coupling constant of 17.00 Hz was due to the geminal coupling of H4a and H4b in methylene group. The presence of these two groups were also confirmed by aliphatic carbon signals at δ 42.39 and 57.64 in the 13C NMR spectrum.
The absorption band at ν 1599 in the FT-IR spectrum indicated the presence of the C=N group and this was confirmed by 13C NMR spectra by the appearance of a signal at δ 149.99. The absorption bands at ν 1119 in the FT-IR spectrum indicated the presence of C–F groups and they were confirmed by seven split signals at aromatic carbons area of δ 159.76, 129.13, 129.08, 127.55, 124.77, 115.62, and 57.64 in the 13C NMR spectra. These splittings were due to the 1–4 bonds’ J couplings of 13C to 19F [22,23]. In this case, the observed 1JC–F (a) was 244 Hz; 2JC–F (b) and (c) were 21.3 and 13.8 Hz, respectively; 3JC–F (d), (e), and (f) were 8.75, 3.75, and 2.5 Hz, respectively; and 4JC–F (g) was 3.1 Hz, as shown in Figure 2. More information about the spectra are provided in the Supplementary Materials.

2.2. In Silico Studies of Compound 1

The molecular docking study and molecular dynamic simulation were performed to evaluate the potency of the inhibitory activity of compound 1 against dengue virus DEN2 NS2B/NS3 protease. The spatial arrangement of compound 1 is illustrated in Figure 3 and the docking results are presented in Table 1. Based on the molecular docking results, compound 1 was able to build two hydrogen bonds. First, this compound is able to build a hydrogen bond with His51 residue (i.e., active site) and second, this compound is also capable of building a hydrogen bond with Arg74 residue. In addition, compound 1 also has van der Waals interaction with one of the active site’s residues i.e., Asp75, indicating the importance of this residue in the formation of van der Waals binding pocket. In addition, compound 1 was also able to build hydrophobic interactions with His51 and Arg74 residues.
Based on Table 1, compound 1 showed a similar interaction with panduratin A as a positive control (reference compound). Both compounds have similar interactions with His51 residue through a hydrogen bonding formation. However, compound 1 also has van der Waals interaction with another active site i.e., Asp75. This may have caused the calculation of estimated binding free energy of compound 1 to be slightly lower than panduratin A. Based on the calculation, it is likely the reason that compound 1 can be assumed to be a good inhibitor for dengue virus DEN2 NS2B/NS3 protease.
Molecular dynamic simulation was performed to ensure the hydrogen bonding and another interaction between ligand and protein [23,25] were still maintained. The MD simulation was started using the energy minimum with high stability, the system fluctuated around the initial conformation and the ligand continued to have initial binding modes. The MD simulation was performed to see the affinity of compound 1 to the binding site of NS2B/NS3 protease. The visualization of the MD simulation is depicted in Figure 4.
Based on Figure 4, it seems that compound 1 still has hydrogen bonding with His51 and also van der Waals interaction with Asp75 residue. Unfortunately, after the MD simulation this compound did not interact with His51 and Arg74 via hydrophobic interaction anymore. The molecular docking study and MD simulation showed that the binding affinity of compound 1 was able to construct the hydrogen bond, van der Waals, and hydrophobic interactions with some important residues in the protein. This demonstrated that compound 1 has good potential as an inhibitor and can be used and chosen as a reference in the next design of antidengue virus type-2 (DEN2 NS2B/NS3).

3. Materials and Methods

3.1. General Information

The materials used in this work were 3′,4′-dimethoxyacetophenone, 2-fluorobenzaldehyde, phenylhydrazine, sodium hydroxide, and some organic solvents, such as ethanol and n-hexane, and were produced by Merck or Sigma-Aldrich. The synthesis reaction was carried out in a pressure tube using a microwave reactor (Anton-Paar Monowave 50). Melting point was determined on a Fisher-Johns apparatus (Fisher Scientific) (uncorr). TLC analysis was carried out using GF254 (Merck Millipore, Darmstadt, Germany) under a UV Lamp 254/366 nm (CamagTM). The HPLC analysis was performed in a Shim-pack VP-ODS column (250 × 4.6 mm), with a mixture of acetonitrile and water as the mobile phase in a gradient system for 25 min, flow rate of 0.75 mL/min. UV SPD 20AD detector was used on Ultra Fast Liquid Chromatography (UFLC) Prominance-Shimadzu LC Solution (Shimadzu Corporation, Kyoto, Japan). UV spectrum was recorded on GenesysTM 10S UV-Visible spectrophotometer (Thermo Scientific TM, Waltham, MA, USA). FT-IR spectrum was recorded in KBr powder on a Shimadzu® FT-IR Prestige-21 spectrophotometer (Shimadzu Corporation, Kyoto, Japan). Mass spectrum was recorded on High Resolution–Electron Spray Ionization–Time-of-Flight Mass Spectrometry (HR-ESI-TOFMS). 1H and 13C-NMR spectrum were recorded on an Agilent® (Agilent Technologies, Santa Clara, CA, USA) at 500 MHz and 125 MHz, respectively.

3.2. Synthesis of 3-(3,4-dimethoxyphenyl)-5-(2-fluorophenyl)-1-phenyl-4,5-dihydro-1H-pyrazole (1)

The synthesis of compound 1 was conducted by a modification of previous methods [13,14]. 3′,4′-dimethoxyacetophenone (0.5 mmol), 2-fluorobenzaldehyde (0.5 mmol), and phenylhydrazine (2 mmol) were dissolved in ethanol absolute (5 mL) in a pressure tube with a stirbar and 2 mL of 10% sodium hydroxide was added. The mixture was irradiated in an Anton-Paar Monowave 50 microwave at 80 °C for 10 min. The reaction was monitored every 5 min of irradiation by TLC analysis, until the reaction was completed. Then, the mixture was cooled in an ice bath for 24 h to afford precipitation and was filtered in vacuo, washed by cold n-hexane and allowed to dry in a desiccator. The crude product was recrystallized in hot ethanol to afford the pure product.
Compound 1 was obtained as a yellow solid in 57% yield. The melting point was recorded at 138–139 °C (uncorr). The HPLC chromatogram showed a single peak at tR = 19.2 min. The UV spectrum in EtOH showed λmax(nm) at 228 and 355. The FT-IR spectrum in KBr powder showed absorption bands (cm−1) at 3083, 3020, 2927, 2845, 1599, 1516, 1247, 1143, and 1119. The mass of compound 1 in HR-ESI-TOFMS spectrum was m/z = 377.1612 (100%) and was calculated as C23H22N2O2F. The 1H NMR spectrum was recorded in CDCl3 (500 MHz): 7.51 (d, 1H), 7.22 (m, 4H), 7.12 (dt, 1H), 7.05 (m, 4H), 6.85 (d, 1H), 6.80 (dt, 1H), 5.55 (dd, 1H), 3.99 (s, 3H), 3.91 (s, 3H), 3.89 (dd, 1H), 3.12 (dd, 1H). The 13C NMR spectrum was recorded in CDCl3 (125 MHz): 159.76 (J = 244 Hz), 149.99, 149.15, 147.35, 144.82, 129.13 (J = 13.8 Hz), 129.08 (J = 8.75 Hz), 128.98, 127.55 (J = 3.75 Hz), 125.65, 124.77 (J = 3.75 Hz), 119.11, 119.06, 115.62 (J = 21.3 Hz), 113.11, 110.66, 108.16, 57.64, 55.94, 42.39. Copies of the spectroscopy data of compound 1 (Figures S2–S6) are provided in the Supplementary Materials.

3.3. Molecular Docking Study and Molecular Dynamic Simulation

Docking of compound 1 was performed using the Molecular Operating Environment (MOE) software package [24]. Protein was downloaded from a protein database with PDB ID: 2FOM [26]. The docking process was initiated with ligand and protein preparation. Protein preparation was begun with adding a hydrogen bond into the protein, for then backbone atom was minimized. All ligands have to minimized before docking. The simulated annealing method with CHARMM27 (Chemistry at Harvard Macromolecular Mechanics) force field was used for docking, all of this was integrated in the MOE software package (Chemical Computing Group Inc.). A grid box was measured with 26.69 Å × 28.69 Å × 25.05 Å dimensions along the x, y, z axes. Conformation of the complex ligand–protein with the lowest docked energy was then chosen and geometry was minimized to a gradient 0.01 kcal/mol/Å using the same force field. The minimization processes were performed by relaxing the structure step by step as described below. It started with minimization with the heavy atom fixed followed by minimization with the backbone atom fixed and minimization with alpha carbons fixed, and finally minimization of all atoms was carried out.

4. Conclusions

In summary, we have synthesized a new analogue of fluorinated pyrazoline, 3-(3,4-dimethoxyphenyl)-5-(2-fluorophenyl)-1-phenyl-4,5-dihydro-1H-pyrazole (1) via one-pot, three-component reaction under microwave irradiation. All the spectroscopic data agreed with the structure of product that was expected. The study showed that the binding affinity of compound 1 was able to contruct the hydrogen bond, van der Waals, and hydrophobic interactions with some important residues in the protein, demonstrating that compound 1 to possesses good potential as an inhibitor and can be chosen as a reference in the next design of antidengue virus type-2 (DEN2 NS2B/NS3).

Supplementary Materials

The following are available online, Figure S1: HPLC chromatogram of compound 1, Figure S2: TOF HRMS ES+ spectrum of compound 1, Figure S3: 1H NMR spectra of compound 1, Figure S4: 1H NMR spectra of compound 1, expanded aromatic region, Figure S5: 13C NMR spectra of compound 1, Figure S6: 13C NMR spectra of compound 1, expanded aromatic region.

Author Contributions

Design of all experiments, A.Z.; Experimental synthetic work, A.Z., S.W. and N.H.; Interpretation of spectroscopic data, H.Y.T. and I.I.; in silico studies, N.F. and I.I.; Literature research and writing of manuscript, I.I., A.Z. and N.F.; review and editing of manuscript, H.Y.T., N.F. and I.I.; All authors read and approved the final manuscript.


This work was funded by Direktorat Riset dan Pengabdian Masyarakat (DPRM) KEMENRISTEK DIKTI through Penelitian Dasar Unggulan Perguruan Tinggi (PDUPT) grant with contract number 751/UN.


We thank DPRM KEMENRISTEK DIKTI for funding this work. We also thank the Laboratory of Organic Synthesis, Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, Universitas Riau for providing the synthesis facility and thank to PT. Equiva Ligand Indonesia for supplying the consumable Anton-Paar Monowave 50. Finally, We thank the Laboratory of Natural Product Pharmacy, Sekolah Tinggi Ilmu Farmasi Riau for providing the in silico study facility.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.


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Figure 1. One-pot synthesis of compound 1 under microwave irradiation.
Figure 1. One-pot synthesis of compound 1 under microwave irradiation.
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Figure 2. The 1−4JC–F in fluorophenyl ring of 1.
Figure 2. The 1−4JC–F in fluorophenyl ring of 1.
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Figure 3. Spatial arrangement of compound 1.
Figure 3. Spatial arrangement of compound 1.
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Figure 4. Visualization of MD simulation of compound 1.
Figure 4. Visualization of MD simulation of compound 1.
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Table 1. Molecular docking results.
Table 1. Molecular docking results.
MoleculesEstimated Binding Free Energy (kcal/mol)Interactions
Hydrogen BondsVan der WaalsHydrophobic
Compound 1−59.98His51, Arg74Asp75His51, Arg74
Panduratin A−57.80 aHis51, Gly153Gly51-
a Literature [24].
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