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Highly bulky and stable geometry-constrained iminopyridines: Synthesis, structure and application in Pd-catalyzed Suzuki coupling of aryl chlorides

Yi Lai1, Zhijian Zong1, Yujie Tang1, Weimin Mo1, Nan Sun1, Baoxiang Hu1, Zhenlu Shen1, Liqun Jin1,2, Wen-hua Sun3 and Xinquan Hu1,2
1College of Chemical Engineering, Zhejiang University of Technology, Hangzhou 310032, P.R. China
2State Key Laboratory for Oxo Synthesis and Selective Oxidation, Lanzhou Institute of Chemical Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Lanzhou 730000, P.R. China
3Key laboratory of Engineering Plastics and Beijing National Laboratory for Molecular Science, Institute of Chemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing 100190, P.R. China
Email of corresponding author Corresponding author email     
Associate Editor: K. Itami
Beilstein J. Org. Chem. 2017, 13, 213–221.
doi:10.3762/bjoc.13.24
 
 
 
 

Abstract

A series of bulky geometry-constrained iminopyridylpalladium chlorides were developed. The steric environment adjacent to the nitrogen atom in the pyridine rings and diimine parts enhanced the thermal stability of the palladium species. Bulkier groups at the imino group stabilized the palladium species and the corresponding palladium chlorides showed high activities in the coupling reaction of aryl chlorides.

Keywords: aryl chloride; geometry-constrained; iminopyridyl; palladium; Suzuki

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Introduction

Palladium-promoted C–C coupling reactions are recognized as one of the most powerful tools in organic syntheses, pharmaceutical processes and biological modifications [1-4]. The achievement is largely beneficial to organic chemists for their parallel contributions in Pd-catalyzed transformations as well as for discovering new reactions. The improvement of the efficiency of noble metal catalysts is still highly attractive from both the academic and the industrial point of view [5]. Targeting the handling and applicability of palladium catalysts, various species have been developed through the use of diversified ligands [6-12].

Typical ligands that successfully enhanced the reactivity of palladium species towards the oxidative addition of aryl or alkyl halides include phosphine ligands independently developed by, for example, Buchwald [13-15], Hartwig [16,17], Fu [18-20], Kwong [21-23], Tang [24-27] and Lundgren [28], and N-heterocyclic carbene ligands due to the inherent strong sigma-donating property [29]. Alternatively, the palladacycles reported by Herrmann and Beller in the 1990s [30] effectively elongated the lifetime of the active Pd species through employing bidentate or multidentate ligands [31-36]. Meanwhile nitrogen ligands are also widely used for palladium catalysts in coupling reactions with the advantage of convenient synthetic methods, easy functional group modifications and better stability [37-43]. Pyridine, azole and imine-based N(sp2) ligands received considerable attention, especially bidentate N,N-ligands. In general, most bidentate N,N(sp2) ligands comprise symmetrical frameworks, such as bipyridine [44-46], biimidazole [47,48], and diimine [49-53]. Moreover iminopyridines were attractive for a more straightforward preparation, the condensation of pyridine-2-carboxaldehyde or ketone and the relevant primary amines. By this work a wide variety of different substituents were introduced leading to a diversity with regard to steric and electronic aspects [54-59].

Recently, we have developed a series of geometry-constrained iminopyridyl compounds [60-64] and their corresponding palladium complexes showed a good catalytic efficiency for both Suzuki and Heck cross-coupling reactions. The favorable effect originated from the ring-fused framework being able to establish a strained environment for better stability. Efficient couplings were achieved with aryl bromides or iodides as substrates, however, it is still not favored for the cheaper and more widely available aryl chloride substrates. For C–Cl bond activation, the major efforts have focused on using extraordinarily electron-rich ligands to promote the oxidative addition. We assumed that the coupling of aryl chlorides could also be furnished under high temperature, if the palladium catalyst is stable enough. The formation of palladium black was observed in reactions of aryl chlorides using the reported palladium catalyst system, which inspired us to improve the thermal stability of the palladium complex. The steric environment adjacent to the nitrogen in pyridine rings and diimine parts enhanced the thermal stability of metal species, albeit under harsh conditions [65-68]. Therefore, Figure 1 schematically illustrates various substituents of iminopyridines constraining the geometrical influence around the palladium center. In this report, the modifications using various substituents with different electronic and steric factors have been explored, and fortunately thermally stable palladium chlorides are obtained demonstrating high activities toward the coupling reaction of aryl chlorides.

[1860-5397-13-24-1]
Figure 1: The steric geometry-constrained iminopyridyl–palladium complexes.
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Results and Discussion

According to Figure 1, the geometry-constrained iminopyridyl skeleton could be modified at three sites: Ca, Cb and Nc. Both the derivation of the Ca position and adjusting the imino part are expected to protect the active palladium center from decomposition during the catalytic cycle. Nevertheless, multiple substitutions at Cb probably prohibit any tautomerization and result to increase the stability of iminopyridines and their palladium catalysts.

6,7-Dihydroquinolin-8(5H)-one (1) and 2-chloro-6,7-dihydroquinolin-8(5H)-one (2) could be prepared in large amounts following the previously reported synthetic procedures [60,62,69-71]. Geminal dimethylation of 1 with NaH and MeI in THF afforded 7,7-dimethyl-6,7-dihydroquinolin-8(5H)-one (3) easily in good yield. Meanwhile, the Ni-catalyzed Kumada coupling of 2 with methylmagnesium chloride produced 2-methyl-6,7-dihydroquinolin-8(5H)-one (4) efficiently with quantitative yield. With compounds 1, 2, 3 and 4 in hand, further condensations with different arylamines and direct coordination to PdCl2 in one pot smoothly in the presence of TsOH. For this transformation, we found that vigorous stirring during the reaction was very important, which increased the yields from medium to quantitative results [72]. Following a similar procedure as described in the Experimental section, complexes Pd1 to Pd5 were synthesized and could be isolated by simple work-up (Scheme 1). All of these complexes have been fully characterized and confirmed by NMR and HRMS, and the analyses are in good agreement with that of the previously reported palladium complexes [72]. All of these complexes could be stored open to air without any decomposition for several months except Pd4. Their melting points [>240 °C] indicated their high thermostability, especially Pd2 with a melting point up to 325 °C.

[1860-5397-13-24-i1]
Scheme 1: Preparation of the bulky iminopyridyl–palladium complexes.

With these sterically hindered iminopyridine–palladium complexes Pd1 to Pd5 in hand, we firstly investigated their catalytic activity directly in Suzuki cross-coupling reactions with chlorobenzene as the electrophile. The reactions were performed under the previously reported conditions without any change except at the higher reaction temperature. As shown in Table 1, using complex Pd1, which has exhibited an impressive efficiency in Pd-catalyzed Suzuki coupling of aryl bromides, only delivered 18% conversion of chlorobenzene. The modification of the Cb position by importing two methyl groups of Pd1 to Pd3 did not give any improvement while with much lower conversion. The efforts changing the steric and electronic effect from the ortho-position of pyridyl (Pd4 and Pd5) also failed to promote C–Cl bond activation. To our delight, complex Pd2, with a bulkier version of dipp (2,6-diisopropylphenyl) in the imino motif, displayed significant enhance with the conversion up to 44%. The results in Table 1 and Figure 1 matched well with our proposal that improving the stability of palladium species favored C–Cl bond activation under higher temperature.

Table 1: Pd-catalyzed coupling of chlorobenzene and 4-tolylboronic acid using Pd1Pd5 as the catalyst.a
[Graphic 1]
Cat.Pd1Pd2Pd3Pd4Pd5
Conv.(%)b18445418

Single crystals of complex Pd2 were obtained by slow diffusion of diethyl ether to a saturated dichloromethane solution and the molecular structure in solid state was determined by X-ray diffraction [73]. Presented in Figure 2, the molecular structure and the predicted conformation was unambiguously confirmed. The same as before, the complexes also exhibit square-planar coordination geometry around the palladium centre with a slight distortion. Selected bond lengths and angles listed in Table 2 suggest that both the imino double bond N3–C3 (1.304 Å) and Pd–N3 (2.037 Å) were slightly longer than that of our previous reported iminopyridyl–palladium complexes (1.27–1.30 Å, 2.02–2.03 Å, respectively) [57]. The structure clearly showed a flexible steric bulky effect from the replacement of two methyl groups of iPr by phenyl rings and the palladium center could be protected very well.

[1860-5397-13-24-2]
Figure 2: ORTEP drawing of Pd2 with thermal ellipsoids at 30% probability level. Hydrogen atoms and the solvent CH2Cl2 have been omitted for clarity.
Table 2: Selected bond lengths [Å] and angles [°] for complexes Pd2.
Bond lengths (Å)Bond angles (°)
Pd(1)–N(2)2.036 (3)N(3)–Pd(1)–N(2)80.45(9)
Pd(1)–N(3)2.038(2)N(3)–Pd(1)–Cl(1)174.33(7)
Pd(1)–Cl(2)2.2772(10)N(3)–Pd(1)–Cl(2)94.80(6)
Pd(1)–Cl(1)2.2938(9)N(2)–Pd(1)–Cl(2)175.22(7)
N(2)–C(2)1.373(4)N(2)–Pd(1)–Cl(2)93.99(7)
N(2)–C(41)1.327(4)Cl(2)–Pd(1)–Cl(1)90.75(3)
N(3)–C(3)1.304(3)  
N(3)–C(5)1.437(3)  

With Pd2 as the catalyst, we then put our efforts on simply optimizing the reaction conditions for the coupling between chlorobenzene and 4-methylphenylboronic acid. We noticed that water could promote the conversion of chlorobenzene to 62% which might be due to the better solubility of the base in toluene/H2O (2.5:1) mixed solvents (Table 3, entry 1). Bases have been proven to play an important role in Suzuki coupling reactions [74]. Then, in mixed solvents, various bases were examined (Table 3, entries 1–10). Compared with K2CO3, the other tested bases did not show any advantage. Increasing the amount of base to 2.5 equivalents or elevating the temperature to 140 °C could be an advantage for the reaction. Without any other screening, we finally determined the reaction conditions as following for the next substrates scope test: Pd2 (1 mol %), toluene/H2O (5:1), 24 h, 140 °C.

Table 3: The optimization of conditions for Pd-catalyzed coupling reactions between chlorobenzene and phenylboronic acid a.
[Graphic 2]
EntryBase (equiv)Temperature (°C)Conversion.(%)b
1K2CO3 (2.0)13062
2Cs2CO3 (2.0)13031
3t-BuOK (2.0)130trace
4NaOH (2.0)13016
5DIPEA (2.0)130NR
6KOAc (2.0)1308
7Na2CO3 (2.0)13022
8NaF (2.0)130NR
9NaOAc (2.0)130NR
10EtONa (2.0)13030
11K2CO3 (2.2)13069
12K2CO3 (2.5)13072
13K2CO3 (2.2)10052
14K2CO3 (2.2)12054
15K2CO3 (2.2)14077
16K2CO3 (2.2)15074

With the optimized reaction conditions, a standard reaction in a 5 mmol scale between chlorobenzene and phenylboronic acid was carried out and 64% isolated yield was obtained (Table 4, entry 1). Subsequently, different aryl chlorides and arylboronic acids were tested. The results were listed in Table 4. Aryl chlorides with an electron-withdrawing functional group, such as nitro (Table 4, entry 2), carbonyl (Table 4, entries 4–6), nitrile and CF3 (Table 4, entries 6 and 7) could be coupled with 4-methylphenylboric acid in good to excellent yields. Aryl chlorides with an electron-donating functional group (Table 4, entries 9 and 10) and steric hindered 2-chlorotoluene (Table 4, entry 11), which are usually regarded as reluctant substrates due to the sluggish oxidative addition of Pd(0) to aryl chlorides, proceeded successfully with moderate yields. Heterocyclic aryl chloride, for example, 2-chloropyridine, was also well tolerated and 84% isolated yields was obtained (Table 4, entries 13). Different arylboronic acids were also examined to react with 4-chloroacetophenone in this system. No matter what kind of boronic acids were used: electron-deficient (Table 4, entry 14), electron-rich (Table 4, entries 15 and 16) or sterically hindered (Table 4, entry 17) arylboronic acids, high conversions and excellent isolated yields were achieved.

Table 4: Pd-catalyzed coupling between various aryl chlorides and arylboronic acids.a
[Graphic 3]
EntryArClArB(OH)2Conv/Yield (%)b
1[Graphic 4]
1-1
[Graphic 5]
2-1
3-1 71/64
2[Graphic 6]
1-2
2-13-2 64/58
3[Graphic 7]
1-3
2-13-3 99/99
4[Graphic 8]
1-4
2-13-4 86/85
5[Graphic 9]
1-5
2-13-5 82/69
6[Graphic 10]
1-6
2-13-6 94/90
7[Graphic 11]
1-7
2-13-7 93/86
8[Graphic 12]
1-8
2-13-8 80/75
9[Graphic 13]
1-9
2-13-9 60/49
10[Graphic 14]
1-10
2-13-10 59/51
11[Graphic 15]
1-11
2-13-11 64/57
12[Graphic 16]
1-12
2-13-12 91/91
13[Graphic 17]
1-13
2-13-13 92/84
141-3[Graphic 18]
2-2
3-14 99/95
151-3[Graphic 19]
2-3
3-15 99/99
161-3[Graphic 20]
2-4
3-16 96/89
171-3[Graphic 21]
2-5
3-17 95/93
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Conclusion

In summary, a series of geometrically-constrained iminopyridine–palladium complexes were prepared with various substituents. They promoted efficiently the Suzuki cross coupling of aryl chlorides. To result good catalytic activities the importance of bulkier groups at the imino moiety for the stabilization of the palladium species was sown. A variety of aryl chlorides and arylboronic acids were successfully coupled in high yields and selectivity.

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Experimental

General procedures

All reactions were carried out under air atmosphere unless otherwise noted. All 1H and 13C NMR spectra were recorded on a Bruker AVANCE III 500 MHz spectrometer in deuterated solvents with tetramethylsilane (TMS) as internal standard. NMR multiplicities are abbreviated as follows: s = singlet, d = doublet, t = triplet, q = quartet, sept = septet, m = multiplet, br = broad signal. Chemical shifts are given in ppm and are referenced to SiMe4 (1H, 13C) and all spectra were obtained at 25 °C in the solvent indicated. Coupling constants J are given in Hz. GC analyses were performed on Agilent 6890 instrument with FID detector using an HP-5 capillary column (30 m × 0.32 mm (i.d.), 0.25 μ). High-resolution mass spectra were recorded in the EI mode on Agilent 6210 TOF mass spectrometry. Flash column chromatography was performed on neutral SiO2 (200–300 mesh) with ethyl acetate/petroleum as eluent. Melting points were determined on BÜCHI M-565 apparatus. X-ray crystallography were performed on a Bruker Smart Apex CCD area detector diffractometer using graphite-monochromated Mo Kα radiation (λ = 0.71073 Å). Details of the X-ray structure determinations and refinements are provided in Table 5. According to the synthetic procedures in the literature, the organic compounds 1, 2, 3, and 4 were prepared in good yield [69,71,75].

Table 5: Crystal data and structure refinement for Pd2.
Identification codePd2Identification codePd2
empirical formulaC42H34N2Cl2Pd·CH2Cl2ρcalcg/cm31.4237
formula weight829.00μ/mm−10.789
crystal systemorthorhombicF(000)3373.8
temperature/K173radiationMo Kα (λ = 0.71073)
space groupPbca2θ range for data collection/o3.58 to 56.6
a/Å18.996(3)index ranges−24 ≤ h ≤25, −26 ≤ k ≤ 26, −27 ≤ l ≤ 23
b/Å19.832(4)reflections collected66946
c/Å20.531(4)independent reflections9585 [Rint = 0.0438, Rsigma = 0.0275]
α/o90data/restraints/parameters9585/0/470
β/o90goodness-of-fit on F21.123
γ/o90final R indexes [I>=2σ (I)]R1 = 0.0412, wR2 = 0.1026
volume/Å37735(2)final R indexes [all data]R1 = 0.0714, wR2 = 0.1295
Z8largest diff. peak/hole/e Å−31.09/−0.68

Synthesis of Pd2

Toluene (100 mL) was added to a mixture of 6,7-dihydroquinolin-8(5H)-one (1.57 g, 11 mmol), 2,6-dibenzhydryl-4-methylaniline (5.27 g, 12 mmol), PdCl2 (1.77 g, 10 mmol) and TsOH·H2O (0.95 g, 5 mmol). After being degassed by N2 for 2 min, the reaction mixture was sealed and stirred at 130 °C for 36 hours. Then the tube was allowed to cool to room temperature. After filtration and washing with toluene, the resulted residue was purified by column chromatography with dichloromethane as the eluent. The complex Pd2 was obtained as yellow solid (7.1 g, yield 95%). Mp (dec.) 325 °C. 1H NMR (CDCl3, 500 MHz) δ 9.42 (t, J = 3.4 Hz, 1H), 7.70 (d, J = 3.4 Hz, 2H), 7.63 (m, 16H), 7.30 (d, J = 7.4Hz, 4H), 6.72 (s, 2H), 6.22 (s, 2H), 2.14 (s, 5H), 0.48 (t, J = 6.5 Hz, 2H), 0.17 (m, 2H); 13C NMR (CDCl3, 125 MHz) δ 182.1, 151.9, 149.9, 143.2, 142.4, 141.4, 140.3, 137.3, 137.0, 130.1, 129.9, 129.3, 129.0, 128.2, 127.0, 126.5, 53.6, 52.3, 31.6, 31.0, 27.6, 21.7, 19.8; HRMS (ESI+) m/z: [M – Cl + CH3CN]+ calcd for C42H36ClN2Pd·CH3CN, 750.1874; found, 750.1897.

Synthesis of Pd3

Using xylene as the solvent, and following a similar procedure to that described for Pd2 at 160 °C, resulted Pd3 with 29% yield as yellow powder. Mp 246 °C; 1H NMR (DMSO-d6, 500 MHz) δ 9.10 (d, J = 5.2 Hz, 1H), 8.22 (d, J = 7.8 Hz, 1H), 7.87 (m, 1H), 7.26 (m, 1H), 7.14 (d, J = 7.7 Hz, 2H), 3.06 (m, 4H), 1.86 (t, J = 6.1 Hz, 2H), 1.45 (d, J = 6.7 Hz, 6H), 1.26 (d, J = 6.7 Hz, 6H), 0.89 (s, 6H); 13C NMR (DMSO-d6, 125 MHz) δ 181.7, 153.4, 150.2, 142.5, 140.7, 140.5, 139.6, 128.4, 128.3, 123.4, 42.5, 37.7, 29.3, 29.0, 27.4, 25.7, 24.8, 24.5, 23.7; HRMS (ESI+) m/z: [M – Cl + CH3CN]+ calcd for C23H30ClN2Pd·CH3CN, 518.1392; found, 518.1378.

Synthesis of Pd4:

Toluene (4.0 mL) was added to a mixture of 2-chloro-6,7-dihydroquinolin-8(5H)-one (181 mg, 1 mmol), 2,6-dibenzhydryl-4-methylaniline (468 mg, 1.1 mmol), and TsOH·H2O (57 mg, 0.3 mmol). After degassed by N2 for 2 min, the reaction mixture was sealed and stirred at 130 °C for 24 hours. Then the tube was allowed to cool to room temperature and PdCl2 (160 mg, 0.9 mmol) was added. After stirring at 50 °C for additional 24 hours, filtration and washing with toluene, the resulted residue was purified by column chromatography with dichloromethane as the eluent. The complex Pd4 was obtained as yellow solid (380 mg, yield 82%). Mp (dec.) 306 °C. Pd4 decomposes slowly when exposed open to air. 1H NMR (CDCl3, 500 MHz) δ 7.90 (d, J = 8.1 Hz, 1H), 7.69 (d, J = 8.1 Hz, 1H), 7.34 (d, J = 7.6 Hz, 1H), 7.20 (d, J = 7.6 Hz, 2H), 3.13 (m, 2H), 3.03 (m, 2H), 2.44 (m, 2H), 1.93 (m, 2H), 1.44 (d, J = 6.7 Hz, 6H), 1.15 (d, J = 6.7 Hz, 6H); HRMS (ESI+) m/z: [M − Cl + CH3CN]+ calcd for C21H25Cl2N2Pd·CH3CN, 524.0684; found, 524.0679.

Synthesis of Pd5:

In a similar procedure to that described for Pd2 with 81% yield as yellow powder. Mp (dec.) 282 °C; 1H NMR (DMSO-d6, 500 MHz) δ 8.05 (d, J = 7.8 Hz, 1H), 7.70 (d, J = 7.8 Hz, 1H), 7.30 (t, J = 8.1 Hz, 1H), 7.19 (t, J = 8.1 Hz, 2H), 3.11 (m, 2H), 2.97 (d, J = 8.3 Hz, 5H), 2.40 (t, J = 6.0 Hz, 2H), 1.82 (t, J = 6.2 Hz, 2H), 1.33 (d, J = 6.9 Hz, 5H), 1.10 (d, J = 6.8 Hz, 6H); 13C NMR (DMSO-d6, 125 MHz) δ 163.8, 151.6, 141.2, 140.9, 140.2, 139.8, 132.1, 127.9, 123.4, 31.9, 27.9, 27.7, 27.2, 23.6, 23.5, 21.0; HRMS (ESI+) m/z: [M – Cl + CH3CN]+ calcd for C22H28ClN2Pd·CH3CN, 504.1235; found, 504.1231.

General procedure for Pd-catalyzed Suzuki cross-coupling reactions

To a Young tube, aryl chlorides (5.0 mmol), K2CO3 (1.5 g, 11 mmol), arylboric acid (6 mmol), complex Pd2 (37.5 mg, 1 mol %), toluene (10 mL) and H2O (2 mL) were added. The mixture was degassed for 2 min. Then, the sealed Young tube was set into the pre-heated 140 °C oil bath. After stirring for 24 hours, the Young tube was allowed to cool to room temperature. After filtration and extraction with toluene (50 mL), the resulted solution was concentrated under vacuum and the desired biaryl was isolated by column chromatography.

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Supporting Information

Supporting Information File 1: NMR spectra of palladium complexes and products.
Format: PDF   Size: 1.3 MB   Download

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Acknowledgements

This work was supported by the National Natural Science Foundations of China (21473160, 21376224 and 21603190). Jin also thanks the support from Zhejiang University of Technology and Qianjiang Scholar Program funded by Zhejiang Province.

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Top
Figure 1: The steric geometry-constrained iminopyridyl–palladium complexes. Move  Close
Figure 2: ORTEP drawing of Pd2 with thermal ellipsoids at 30% probability level. Hydrogen atoms and the solvent CH2Cl2 have been omitted for clarity. Move  Close
Scheme 1: Preparation of the bulky iminopyridyl–palladium complexes. Move  Close
Table 1: Pd-catalyzed coupling of chlorobenzene and 4-tolylboronic acid using Pd1Pd5 as the catalyst.a Move  Close
[Graphic 1]
Cat.Pd1Pd2Pd3Pd4Pd5
Conv.(%)b18445418
Table 2: Selected bond lengths [Å] and angles [°] for complexes Pd2. Move  Close
Bond lengths (Å)Bond angles (°)
Pd(1)–N(2)2.036 (3)N(3)–Pd(1)–N(2)80.45(9)
Pd(1)–N(3)2.038(2)N(3)–Pd(1)–Cl(1)174.33(7)
Pd(1)–Cl(2)2.2772(10)N(3)–Pd(1)–Cl(2)94.80(6)
Pd(1)–Cl(1)2.2938(9)N(2)–Pd(1)–Cl(2)175.22(7)
N(2)–C(2)1.373(4)N(2)–Pd(1)–Cl(2)93.99(7)
N(2)–C(41)1.327(4)Cl(2)–Pd(1)–Cl(1)90.75(3)
N(3)–C(3)1.304(3)  
N(3)–C(5)1.437(3)  
Table 3: The optimization of conditions for Pd-catalyzed coupling reactions between chlorobenzene and phenylboronic acid a. Move  Close
[Graphic 2]
EntryBase (equiv)Temperature (°C)Conversion.(%)b
1K2CO3 (2.0)13062
2Cs2CO3 (2.0)13031
3t-BuOK (2.0)130trace
4NaOH (2.0)13016
5DIPEA (2.0)130NR
6KOAc (2.0)1308
7Na2CO3 (2.0)13022
8NaF (2.0)130NR
9NaOAc (2.0)130NR
10EtONa (2.0)13030
11K2CO3 (2.2)13069
12K2CO3 (2.5)13072
13K2CO3 (2.2)10052
14K2CO3 (2.2)12054
15K2CO3 (2.2)14077
16K2CO3 (2.2)15074
Table 4: Pd-catalyzed coupling between various aryl chlorides and arylboronic acids.a Move  Close
[Graphic 3]
EntryArClArB(OH)2Conv/Yield (%)b
1[Graphic 4]
1-1
[Graphic 5]
2-1
3-1 71/64
2[Graphic 6]
1-2
2-13-2 64/58
3[Graphic 7]
1-3
2-13-3 99/99
4[Graphic 8]
1-4
2-13-4 86/85
5[Graphic 9]
1-5
2-13-5 82/69
6[Graphic 10]
1-6
2-13-6 94/90
7[Graphic 11]
1-7
2-13-7 93/86
8[Graphic 12]
1-8
2-13-8 80/75
9[Graphic 13]
1-9
2-13-9 60/49
10[Graphic 14]
1-10
2-13-10 59/51
11[Graphic 15]
1-11
2-13-11 64/57
12[Graphic 16]
1-12
2-13-12 91/91
13[Graphic 17]
1-13
2-13-13 92/84
141-3[Graphic 18]
2-2
3-14 99/95
151-3[Graphic 19]
2-3
3-15 99/99
161-3[Graphic 20]
2-4
3-16 96/89
171-3[Graphic 21]
2-5
3-17 95/93
Table 5: Crystal data and structure refinement for Pd2. Move  Close
Identification codePd2Identification codePd2
empirical formulaC42H34N2Cl2Pd·CH2Cl2ρcalcg/cm31.4237
formula weight829.00μ/mm−10.789
crystal systemorthorhombicF(000)3373.8
temperature/K173radiationMo Kα (λ = 0.71073)
space groupPbca2θ range for data collection/o3.58 to 56.6
a/Å18.996(3)index ranges−24 ≤ h ≤25, −26 ≤ k ≤ 26, −27 ≤ l ≤ 23
b/Å19.832(4)reflections collected66946
c/Å20.531(4)independent reflections9585 [Rint = 0.0438, Rsigma = 0.0275]
α/o90data/restraints/parameters9585/0/470
β/o90goodness-of-fit on F21.123
γ/o90final R indexes [I>=2σ (I)]R1 = 0.0412, wR2 = 0.1026
volume/Å37735(2)final R indexes [all data]R1 = 0.0714, wR2 = 0.1295
Z8largest diff. peak/hole/e Å−31.09/−0.68
65.Grasa, G. A.; Singh, R.; Stevens, E. D.; Nolan, S. P. J. Organomet. Chem. 2003, 687, 269–279. doi:10.1016/S0022-328X(03)00375-9
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60.Huang, F.; Sun, Z.; Du, S.; Yue, E.; Ba, J.; Hu, X.; Liang, T.; Galland, G. B.; Sun, W.-H. Dalton Trans. 2015, 44, 14281–14292. doi:10.1039/C5DT01831E
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