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Triple-channel microreactor for biphasic gas–liquid reactions: Photosensitized oxygenations

Ram Awatar Maurya1, Chan Pil Park1 and Dong-Pyo Kim1,2
1National Creative Research Center of Applied Microfluidic Chemistry, Chungnam National University, Daejeon, 305-764, South Korea, www.camc.re.kr
2Graduate School of Analytical Science and Technology, Chungnam National University, Daejeon, 305-764, South Korea, Fax: (+82)-42-823-6665
Email of author Author email      Email of corresponding author Corresponding author email     
This article is part of the Thematic Series "Chemistry in flow systems II".
Guest Editor: A. Kirschning
Beilstein J. Org. Chem. 2011, 7, 1158–1163.
doi:10.3762/bjoc.7.134

Part of Thematic Series

Chemistry in flow systems II
 
 
 
 

Abstract

A triple-channel microreactor fabricated by means of a soft-lithography technique was devised for efficient biphasic gas–liquid reactions. The excellent performance of the microreactor was demonstrated by carrying out photosensitized oxygenations of α-terpinene, citronellol, and allyl alcohols.

Keywords: gas–liquid reaction; microreactor; photosensitization; singlet oxygen

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Introduction

Microreactors have recently attracted much interest among the scientific community for performing laboratory operations on small scales [1-23]. One of the major driving forces for the development of these devices is their unique characteristics compared to those of classical reaction vessels, such as large surface-to-volume ratio, diffusion dominated mass transfer, fast and efficient heat dissipation, and the capability of spatial and temporal control of the reagents or products. These advantages have been exploited for various purposes such as performing selective reactions with highly unstable intermediates [24,25], improving heterogeneous catalysis [26-29], multi-step synthesis [30,31], process safety [32-34], photo-reactions [35-39], gas-liquid reactions [40-43], etc.

In a biphasic gas–liquid reaction, mass transfer from the gas phase to the liquid phase proceeds through the interfacial area. In traditional batch reactors, the interfacial area between the gas and liquid phases is quite small and the ratio of the interfacial area to the volume further decreases with the volume of the reaction mixture. Thus, in scale-up batch reactors the rate of reaction is significantly decreased due to the considerably reduced interfacial-area-to-volume ratio. Therefore, vigorous stirring, ultrasonic agitation, high pressure or supercritical conditions are typically applied to enhance mass transfer in batch reactors for gas–liquid biphasic reactions. Recently, we reported a dual-channel microreactor that dramatically improved the reaction rate of biphasic gas–liquid reaction by enhancing the effective interfacial area [44,45]. In the dual-channel microreactor, in which the top and bottom channels were separated by a thin polydimethylsiloxane (PDMS) membrane, gas from the bottom channel diffused into the solution of the top channel. Thus, only one face of the solution channel was exposed to the gas. Herein, we present an advanced version of the dual-channel microreactor in the form of a triple-channel microreactor where the reaction channel is exposed to gas from two sides, which further increases the effective interfacial area (Figure 1). More importantly, the process of fabrication of the triple-channel microreactor is simpler than for the dual-channel.

[1860-5397-7-134-1]
Figure 1: Schematic the for contacting modes of biphasic gas–liquid in (a) batch reactor, (b) dual-channel, and (c) triple-channel microreactors.
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Results and Discussion

PDMS was used to fabricate the triple-channel microreactor for biphasic gas–liquid reactions. It is the most commonly used material for microfluidic devices due to the ease of fabrication and its optical transparency. Although microfluidic devices made of PDMS suffered from swelling problems caused by nonpolar organic solvents [46], we found that organic reactions can conveniently be performed in polar organic solvents such as DMF, DMSO, acetonitrile, etc., without any noticeable problems. The dimension of the middle channel of the fabricated triple-channel microreactor was 33 cm × 250 μm × 40 μm (volume = 3.3 μL). The outer parallel channels were 250 μm in width and 40 μm in depth. The membrane separating the parallel channels was 100 μm thick (for details of the fabrication, see the Supporting Information File 1); an optical image of the fabricated microreactor is shown in Figure 2.

[1860-5397-7-134-2]
Figure 2: Optical image of the triple-channel microreactor (for demonstration purposes, the inner channel for reaction is filled with red solution and outer channels for gas with blue solution).

Photosensitized oxygenation was chosen as a biphasic gas–liquid reaction to study the efficiency of the triple-channel microreactor. Photooxygenations in classical reaction vessels suffer from long reaction times due to restricted spatial illumination. In addition, the short lifetime of singlet oxygen in solutions, the low interfacial area between the oxygen and the reaction solution, and the long molecular diffusion distances significantly reduce the reaction efficiency. In this context triple-channel microreactors could be quite useful as they comprise all the required elements for photosensitized oxygenations, namely continuous-flow processing, large gas–liquid interfacial area, short molecular diffusion distances, and very high surface illumination homogeneity.

The middle channel was used for the flow of the reaction solution containing the reactant and a photosensitizer, whereas the outer two channels were used for oxygen supply (Figure 3). Efficient oxygen supply to the reaction mixture was achieved by adjustment of the pressure in the outer channels. The overpressure of oxygen in the outer channels results in the generation of bubbles in the middle channel, which affects the control of reagent flow by disturbing the flow rates. Therefore, the pressure of oxygen in the outer channels should be controlled in order to avoid bubble generation in the middle channel and to prevent diffusion of solvents from the middle channel to the outer channels. Thus, only oxygen diffuses into the solution and not the opposite way around. The efficiency of the triple-channel microreactor was studied by carrying out photosensitized oxygenation of citronellol, allyl alcohols, and α-terpinene.

[1860-5397-7-134-3]
Figure 3: Photosensitized oxygenation in the triple-channel microreactor.

Photosensitized oxygenation of (−)-citronellol

The photosensitized oxygenation of citronellol is an industrially important synthetic transformation [47] as it is used for bulk production of a fragrance, rose oxide (Scheme 1). The reaction was performed with methylene blue as a sensitizer in acetonitrile.

[1860-5397-7-134-i1]
Scheme 1: Photosensitized oxygenation of citronellol (a key step in the synthesis of rose oxide).

Table 1 represents the technical data for a typical batch reactor (50 mL round bottom flask), dual channel and triple channel microreactors. Since the illuminated area/volume and gas–liquid interfacial area/volume were highest in the case of triple-channel microreactor, much improved results were expected with the new triple-channel microreactor.

Table 1: Technical data for the batch reactor and triple-channel microreactor.a
 batch reactordualbtriplec
volume50 mL38.9 μL3.3 μL
illuminated area15.2 cm21.98 cm20.825 cm2
illuminated volume20 mL38.9 μL3.3 μL
illuminated area/volume0.76 cm−150.9 cm−1250 cm−1
gas–liquid interfacial area/volume0.76 cm−150.9 cm−180 cm−1

The microreactor was irradiated with a 16 W white LED light source (FAWOO-Tech. Korea, LH16-AFE39S-White) kept in close contact. The reaction mixture (a solution of citronellol and methylene blue in acetonitrile) was pumped into the middle channel without any presaturation with O2. The outer channels were closed from one end and oxygen was pumped at a flow rate that was 10 times higher than that of the solution in the middle channel. The batch reaction was performed in a 50 mL round bottom flask and irradiated with the same light source.

In the microreactor the reaction was completed within a few minutes whereas it took several hours to complete in the flask. The results are attributed to very high gas–liquid contact area and illumination area-to-volume ratio for the microreactor compared to that of the round bottom flask. In addition, high illumination homogeniety of the microreactor also plays an important role. These factors make the triple-channel microreactor quite promising for photosensitized oxygenation reactions. The ratio of hydroperoxides 2 and 3 were found to be identical (1:1.5 as determined by 1 H NMR) in both the microreactor and the batch reactor. It was particularly noticeable that reactions carried out under higher reactant concentration in the triple-channel microreactor took almost the same time to reach completion as at lower concentration, whereas in the batch reaction conversion was incomplete even after several hours (Table 2).

Table 2: Photosensitized oxygenation of (−)-citronellol.
entryconc.timeconversion (%)aSTY (mmol L−1 min−1)b
microreactorbatchmicroreactorbatch
10.1 M2 min99549.52.5
20.1 M6 h930.28
30.2 M2 min9999
40.3 M2 min91136.5
50.3 M6 h630.53

To compare the productivity for scale-up synthesis, the space–time yield of the triple-channel microreactor and that of the round bottom flask was calculated at various times during the course of the reaction. The space–time yield data reveals that triple-channel microreactors are quite promising for performing efficient photosensitized oxygenation of citronellol in condensed solutions that would minimize the waste of solvents.

Photosensitized oxygenation of allylic alcohols

The photosensitized oxygenation of allylic alcohols was taken as a second model reaction to illustrate the efficiency of the triple-channel microreactor. The product of this reaction is an allyl hydroperoxide alcohol that is used in the synthesis of artemisinin-derived antimalarial 1,2,4-trioxanes [48]. The reaction in the triple-channel and in batch was carried out as aforementioned with methylene blue as sensitizer. The results from the triple-channel microreactor and the batch reaction presented in Table 3 clearly indicate the efficiency of the former.

Table 3: Photosensitized oxygenation of allyl alcohols.
[Graphic 1]
entryconc.timeRconversion (%)aSTY (mmol L−1 min−1)b
microreactorbatchmicroreactorbatch
10.2 M2 minH986493
20.2 M2 minMec9797
30.3 M2 minH95142.5
40.3 M6 hH620.52

Photosensitized oxygenation of α-terpinene

The photosensitized oxygenation of α-terpinene is a Diels–Alder type [4 + 2] cycloaddition reaction. The product of the reaction is ascaridole, which is widely used as an anthelmintic drug, in tonic drinks and in food flavoring [49]. The reaction was successfully carried out in the triple-channel microreactor with methylene blue as a sensitizer, as above. Significant reduction in the reaction time was again observed when compared to the batch reaction (Table 4). Very high space–time yield of the triple-channel microreactor in comparison to the batch reactor indicates that the microreactor is quite suitable for scaled-up production of the ascaridole.

Table 4: Photosensitized oxygenation of α-terpinene.
[Graphic 2]
entryconc.timeconversion (%)aSTY (mmol L−1 min−1)b
microreactorbatchmicroreactorbatch
10.1 M1 min997997
20.1 M6 h910.25
30.2 M1 min96192
40.2 M6 h570.32
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Conclusion

In conclusion, we developed a triple-channel microreactor for biphasic gas–liquid reactions. In this microreactor, oxygen gas in two outer channels efficiently diffused into the liquid reactants in the middle channel through an extremely large effective interfacial area (area-to-volume ratio). The chemical synthetic efficiency was demonstrated by performing photosensitized oxygenation of α-terpinene, citronellol and allyl alcohols. As a result of the increased illumination as well as the increased gas–liquid contact area per unit volume, the triple-channel microreactor exhibited better performance in the oxygenations of citronellol, allyl alcohols and α-terpinene compared to the batch reactor, or even compared to a typical dual-channel microreactor [44].

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Supporting Information

Supporting Information File 1: Experimental section, analytical data and fabrication of the triple-channel microreactor.
Format: PDF   Size: 245.6 KB   Download

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Acknowledgements

This work was supported by the National Research Foundation of Korea (NRF) grant funded by the Korea government (MEST) (No. 2008-0061983).

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Top
Figure 1: Schematic the for contacting modes of biphasic gas–liquid in (a) batch reactor, (b) dual-channel, and (c) triple-channel microreactors. Move  Close
Figure 2: Optical image of the triple-channel microreactor (for demonstration purposes, the inner channel for reaction is filled with red solution and outer channels for gas with blue solution). Move  Close
Figure 3: Photosensitized oxygenation in the triple-channel microreactor. Move  Close
Scheme 1: Photosensitized oxygenation of citronellol (a key step in the synthesis of rose oxide). Move  Close
Table 1: Technical data for the batch reactor and triple-channel microreactor.a Move  Close
 batch reactordualbtriplec
volume50 mL38.9 μL3.3 μL
illuminated area15.2 cm21.98 cm20.825 cm2
illuminated volume20 mL38.9 μL3.3 μL
illuminated area/volume0.76 cm−150.9 cm−1250 cm−1
gas–liquid interfacial area/volume0.76 cm−150.9 cm−180 cm−1
Table 2: Photosensitized oxygenation of (−)-citronellol. Move  Close
entryconc.timeconversion (%)aSTY (mmol L−1 min−1)b
microreactorbatchmicroreactorbatch
10.1 M2 min99549.52.5
20.1 M6 h930.28
30.2 M2 min9999
40.3 M2 min91136.5
50.3 M6 h630.53
Table 3: Photosensitized oxygenation of allyl alcohols. Move  Close
[Graphic 1]
entryconc.timeRconversion (%)aSTY (mmol L−1 min−1)b
microreactorbatchmicroreactorbatch
10.2 M2 minH986493
20.2 M2 minMec9797
30.3 M2 minH95142.5
40.3 M6 hH620.52
Table 4: Photosensitized oxygenation of α-terpinene. Move  Close
[Graphic 2]
entryconc.timeconversion (%)aSTY (mmol L−1 min−1)b
microreactorbatchmicroreactorbatch
10.1 M1 min997997
20.1 M6 h910.25
30.2 M1 min96192
40.2 M6 h570.32
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Go to references 44,45
46.Lee, J. N.; Park, C.; Whitesides, G. M. Anal. Chem. 2003, 75, 6544–6554. doi:10.1021/ac0346712
Go to reference 46
35.Carofiglio, T.; Donnola, P.; Maggini, M.; Rossetto, M.; Rossi, E. Adv. Synth. Catal. 2008, 350, 2815–2822. doi:10.1002/adsc.200800459
36.Meyer, S.; Tietze, D.; Rau, S.; Schäfer, B.; Kreisel, G. J. Photochem. Photobiol., A: Chem. 2007, 186, 248–253. doi:10.1016/j.jphotochem.2006.08.014
37.Jähnisch, K.; Dingerdissen, U. Chem. Eng. Technol. 2005, 28, 426–427. doi:10.1002/ceat.200407139
38.Bourne, R. A.; Han, X.; Poliakoff, M.; George, M. W. Angew. Chem., Int. Ed. 2009, 48, 5322–5325. doi:10.1002/anie.200901731
39.Wootton, R. C. R.; Fortt, R.; de Mello, A. J. Org. Process Res. Dev. 2002, 6, 187–189. doi:10.1021/op0155155
Go to references 35-39
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