Introduction: Vanadium, Its Compounds and Applications
Amavadin and Related Complexes as Oxidation Catalysts
The Vanadate–Pyrazinecarboxylic Acid–Hydrogen Peroxide Reagent and Similar Systems for Efficient Oxidations with Peroxides
Peroxo-vanadium Complexes as Sustainable Catalysts in Oxidations, Halogenations and Other Organic Transformations
Vanadium-aroylhydrazone Catalysed Oxidations
Vanadium-oxide Molecular Catalysts in Non-aqueous Solution
Use of Vanadium Catalysts in Epoxidation and Sulphoxidation Reactions with Green Chemistry Criteria
Supported Vanadium Catalysts: Heterogeneous Molecular Complexes, Electrocatalysis and Biomass Transformation
Carbon-supported Vanadium Catalysis
Molecularly Dispersed Vanadium Oxide: Structure–Reactivity Relationships for Reducibility and Hydrocarbon Oxidation
Vanadium Oxides in Photocatalysis, Including Bare Oxides and VOx-based Organic–Inorganic Nanocomposites
Vanadium-catalyzed Olefin Oligomerization, Polymerization and Copolymerization
Vanadium-catalyzed Enantioselective C–C Bond-forming Reactions
Vanadium-catalyzed Transformations of Selected Functional Groups
Vanadium Compounds as Indirect Activators of a G Protein-coupled Receptor
Reductive Dioxygen Activation by Biomimetic Vanadium Complexes
Vanadium Chloroperoxidases as Versatile Biocatalysts
- Print publication date
- 12 Nov 2020
- Copyright year
- Print ISBN
- PDF eISBN
- ePub eISBN
About this book
Vanadium is one of the more abundant elements in the Earth’s crust and exhibits a wide range of oxidation states in its compounds making it potentially a more sustainable and more economical choice as a catalyst than the noble metals. A wide variety of reactions have been found to be catalysed by homogeneous, supported and heterogeneous vanadium complexes and the number of applications is growing fast.
Bringing together the research on the catalytic uses of this element into one essential resource, including theoretical perspectives on proposed mechanisms for vanadium catalysis and an overview of its relevance in biological processes, this book is a useful reference for industrial and academic chemists alike.
Manas Sutradhar is currently a researcher at the Centro de Química Estrutural, Instituto Superior Técnico, Universidade de Lisboa (ULisboa). Metal complexes with aroylhydrazones, oxidation catalysis, magnetic properties and biological activity study are the main fields of his work. The major contribution of his research work is in the areas of chemistry of oxidovanadium(IV/V) and non-oxido vanadium(IV) complexes in oxidation catalysis.
José Armando L. da Silva is an Assistant Professor at the Instituto Superior Técnico, Universidade de Lisboa (ULisboa). His research addresses on Bioinorganic Chemistry, mainly on biological roles of vanadium, homogeneous catalysis with models of metallobiomolecules and Prebiotic Chemistry.
Armando J. L. Pombeiro is Full Professor at the Instituto Superior Técnico, Universidade de Lisboa (ULisboa), Honorary Professor at Saint Petersburg State University, founder President of the College of Chemistry of ULisboa and immediate past President of Centro de Química Estrutural, Coordinator of its Coordination Chemistry and Catalysis group, and Director of the Catalysis and Sustainability (CATSUS) PhD program. He is Full Member of the Academy of Sciences of Lisbon, Fellow of the European Academy of Sciences and co-founder and former President of the Portuguese Electrochemical Society. His research addresses activation of small molecules with industrial, environmental or biological significance, including metal-mediated synthesis and catalysis (e.g., functionalization of alkanes), self-assembly of polynuclear and supramolecular structures, non-covalent interactions in synthesis, crystal engineering of coordination compounds, molecular electrochemistry and theoretical studies.