Synthesis and optical properties of new 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles

  1. 1,2 ,
  2. 1 ,
  3. 3 ,
  4. 4 ,
  5. 4 ,
  6. 5 and
  7. 1,6
1Laboratory of New Organic Materials, Omsk State Technical University, Mira Ave, 11, 644050 Omsk, Russian Federation
2Department of Organic Chemistry, Faculty of Science, RUDN University, 6 Miklukho-Maklaya st., 117198 Moscow, Russian Federation
3Department of Chemistry and RECETOX, Masaryk University, Kamenice 5, 625 00 Brno, Czech Republic
  1. Corresponding author email
Associate Editor: P. J. Skabara
Beilstein J. Org. Chem. 2017, 13, 313–322.
Received 09 Oct 2016, Accepted 03 Feb 2017, Published 17 Feb 2017
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New photoluminescent donor–acceptor–donor (DAD) molecules, namely 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles were prepared by palladium-catalyzed coupling from readily available compounds such as ethyl 3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylate and aryl halides. The obtained compounds feature increasing bathochromic shifts in their emission spectra with increasing aryl-substituent size yielding blue to bluish-green emissions. At the same time, their absorption spectra are almost independent from the identity of the terminal substituent with λmax values ranging from 395 to 405 nm. The observed trends are perfectly predicted by quantum chemical DFT/TDDFT calculations carried out for these new molecules.


π-Conjugated donor–acceptor (D-A) compounds are of significant scientific interest because they frequently combine solution processability with unique electronic, luminescent and electrochemical properties [1-5]. Molecules in which a central electron-accepting ring separates two bithiophene units are of particular interest [6-15]. The continuing progress in this field calls for elaboration of new synthetic procedures affording tailor-made molecules with tunable physical properties. In this respect, we have recently developed an efficient and flexible approach to the synthesis of π-conjugated donor–acceptor compounds [16,17]. The proposed synthetic pathway enables the preparation of linear D–A–D compounds with one or two 1,3,4-oxadiazole [16-19], 1,3,4-thiadiazole [16,18-22] or 1,2,4-triazole [16,18] central rings symmetrically disubstituted with alkylbithiophene 1, 2 as well as star-shaped molecules with D–A arms 3 (Figure 1) [23].


Figure 1: D–A compounds 13.

We have also shown that these molecules, if the α-position in the terminal polymer ring is not blocked, can electrochemically polymerize yielding either linear polymers [17,19,20,24] or polymeric networks [23]. It has been demonstrated that the optical and electrochemical properties of these new, solution-processable and conjugated compounds can be modified in a controllable way by the nature of the electron-accepting heterocyclic ring, the position of the solubilizing alkyl substituent and the molecule topology (linear vs three-arms star) [16,19,21,23]. In particular, the synthesized molecules turned out efficient electroluminophores in organic light emitting diodes of “guest–host”-type [18,22,23].

In one of our previous papers [25] we proposed an original method for the preparation of ester derivatives of alkylbithiophenes 7, some of which were then used as precursors of 1–3 (see Scheme 1)


Scheme 1: Synthesis of 3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylic acid ethyl esters 7a–c.

The ethyl esters of 2,2'-bithiophenes 7 having no (7a), an alkyl (7b), or a thienyl (7c) substituent in the C-5' position can be easily obtained by this method. On the other hand, the substitution of the thiophene ring with phenyl or fused aromatic rings is much more challenging and requires the elaboration of a new synthetic procedure. In this communication we present a detailed study of cross-coupling reactions between еthyl 3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylate and different aryl halides. The resulting esters are subsequently used as substrates in the preparation of new D–A–D compounds with an oxadiazole central ring symmetrically functionalized with bithiophene end-capped with various aryl groups. Our preliminary studies show that these compounds can be used as electroluminophores in LEDs, which show superior performance as compared to the devices fabricated from 1 or 2 [18].

Results and Discussion

Synthetic toolbox

It is well known that thiophenes containing acceptor groups such as CHO, CN or CO2Me at the C-2 position readily react with aryl halides in the presence of a Pd(II) catalyst through a Heck-type coupling [26]. We have synthesized the ethyl ester of 2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylic acid 7a [25] to study its reactivity towards various aryl halides, namely: iodobenzene (8), 1-bromonaphthalene (9) and the 9-bromanthracene (10) and 1-bromopyrene (11) (see Scheme 2).


Scheme 2: Synthesis of ethyl esters of 5'-aryl-3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylic acids 7dg.

Initial attempts to carry out the reaction under the same conditions as described in [26], i.e., heating a mixture of 7a with 8 or 9 in dimethylacetamide in the presence of Pd(OAc)2, Bu4N+Br and K2CO3, led to inseparable mixtures. Further, compounds 7dg could not be isolated when the base K2CO3 was replaced with Cs2CO3 and PPh3 was used as a ligand [27]. Gratifyingly, the 5'-arylated products 7d–g were obtained by heating a mixture of ethyl 3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylate (7a) with aryl halides in the presence of tetrakis(triphenylphosphine)palladium(0) and AcOK in DMF for 20–22 h. Unfortunately, the yield of the phenyl-substituted product 7d remained low (18%), even when the reaction was performed for 55 h after which time all 7a had been consumed as judged by TLC. The other products 7e–g could be isolated in 42–60% yield after purification by column chromatography (Table 1).

Table 1: Reaction conditions and yields for the synthesis of ethyl 5'-aryl-3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylates 7dg.

Entry Compound Reaction conditions Yield, %
1 [Graphic 1]
DMF, AcOK, 130 °C, 55 h, Pd(PPh3)4 18
2 [Graphic 2]
DMF, AcOK, 130 °C, 28 h, Pd(PPh3)4 60
3 [Graphic 3]
DMF, AcOK, 130 °C, 20 h, Pd(PPh3)4 49
4 [Graphic 4]
DMF, AcOK, 130 °C, 23 h, Pd(PPh3)4 42

With the building blocks 7b–g at hand, we next turned towards the synthesis of 1,3,4-oxadiazole derivatives 15b–g with anticipated semiconducting and photoluminescent properties. First, alkaline hydrolysis of the esters 7b–g led to the corresponding carboxylic acids 12b–g in good yields (70–87%, Scheme 3). The corresponding hydrazide derivatives 13b,c were obtained in 67–73% yields by refluxing the esters 7b,c with hydrazine monohydrate in alcohol. The diacyl hydrazines 14b,c were obtained through the coupling of the hydrazide derivatives 13b,c with carboxylic acids 12b,c in the presence of N,N'-dicyclohexylcarbodiimide (DCC) as reported earlier [18]. A modified procedure, which avoids the preparation of hydrazides 13, was used for the synthesis of 14dg. These intermediates were synthesized by the reaction of the acid chlorides with hydrazine dihydrochloride in the presence of pyridine. The required acid chlorides were prepared in situ through the reaction of the corresponding carboxylic acids 12bg with oxalyl chloride. The yields of the obtained diacylated hydrazines 14bg were in the range of 58–74% (Scheme 3).


Scheme 3: Synthesis of diacyl hydrazines 14bg.

Finally, heating the diacyl hydrazines 14bg in phosphorus oxychloride led to the formation of the desired 1,3,4-oxadiazoles 15bg. The product yields were between 65–94% after purification by column chromatography (Scheme 4).


Scheme 4: Synthesis of 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles 15bg.

All intermediates and final products were identified by elemental analysis, NMR and IR spectra, which are presented in Supporting Information File 1.

Spectroscopic and luminescent properties of the synthesized compounds

The 1,3,4-oxadiazole derivatives 15bg are powders of yellow to orange color and their solutions exhibit fluorescent properties. The absorption and fluorescence spectra registered for dichloromethane (DCM) solutions are presented in Figure 2 and the obtained spectral parameters are collected in Table 2.


Figure 2: 5'-Aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles 15bg: a) absorption spectra, b) photoluminescence spectra in DCM.

Table 2: Spectroscopic and luminescent properties of 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles 15bg in DCM.

Compound UV–vis photoluminescence
  λmax,absa Egopt b λexc λmax,emd Stokes shifte Δ ФFf
  [nm] [eV] [nm] [nm] [nm] [eV]  
[Graphic 5]
389 2.81 377 448; 472 59 0.52 0.84
[Graphic 6]
409 2.62 396 484; 507 75 0.57 0.20
[Graphic 7]
403 2.69 390 468; 496 65 0.53 0.49
[Graphic 8]
397 2.74 381 473; 496 76 0.63 0.25
[Graphic 9]
395 2.78 372 499 104 0.85 0.18
[Graphic 10]
406 2.63 380 501 95 0.79 0.29

aAbsorption, bpertaining to onset of the π–π* absorption peak, cexcitation, demission, eminimum value, fquantum yield determined relative to 9,10-diphenylanthracene as the standard.

All compounds display an intense absorption band with a maximum between 389 and 409 nm, ascribed to the π–π* transition. A comparison of the absorption spectra of 15b and 15c–g indicates that the presence of a thiophene ring or carboaromatic substituents at the C-5' position in the 2,5-bis(2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazole leads to a slight bathochromic shift of the absorption band as compared to the corresponding alkyl derivative (389 nm). The largest shift of λmax is observed in the spectra of the 5’-thienyl- (409 nm), 5’-phenyl- (403 nm) and 5'-pyrenyl (406 nm) derivatives 15c,d,g (Table 2).

As evidenced by the data presented in Table 2, the optical band gaps (ΔEgopt) for the synthesized oxadiazole derivatives are almost independent of the carboaromatic substituents’ size. However, in all cases they are lower than the band gap of the unsubstituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazole (2.87 eV) [16] and of the 5'-alkyl-substituted derivative 15b (2.81 eV). This rather weak dependence of the band gap on the aromatic substituent size observed for compounds 15d–g, can be explained by two opposite effects which partly compensate each other: larger substituents increase the number of π-bonds being in conjugation but at the same time they induce non-planarity due to steric hindrance, which lowers the effective conjugation. This problem will be discussed in detail in the section devoted to quantum chemical calculations.

When excited by UV light, all studied compounds emit blue (468, 473 nm) or bluish-green (499, 501) light (Table 2). Moderate to large values of Stokes shifts are observed for compounds 15bg originating from bond order switching (benzenoid to quinoid) in the excited state. Moderate values of Stokes shifts (0.52–0.63 eV) are observed for 15b–e and the Stokes shift increases with an increase of the aryl substituent size. As expected, the largest Stokes shift values of 0.85 eV and 0.79 eV are observed for 15f and 15g, i.e., the derivatives with the largest substituents anthracen-9-yl (0.85 eV) and pyren-1-yl (0.79 nm), respectively. Note the clear vibrational structure in the spectra of 15b–e which is nonexistent in the case of 15f,g (Figure 2). The measured photoluminescence quantum yields decrease in the following order: 15b (0.84) > 15d (0.49) > 15g (0.29) > 15e (0.25) > 15c (0.20) ≈ 15f (0.18), indicating that for larger substituents the non-radiative rate constant increases. Such phenomena are frequently observed in D–A–D-type conjugated molecules [28].

DFT calculations

To gain a deeper understanding of the electronic and photophysical properties of the synthesized 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles we have performed quantum-chemical calculations for four derivatives having a thienyl (15c), phenyl (15d), naphthalen-1-yl (15e) and anthracen-9-yl (15f) aromatic substituent. The DFT/TDDFT approach at the B3LYP/Def2-SVPD level of theory coupled with polarizable continuum model of solvent effects and using the integral equation formalism variant (IEFPCM) was applied. Figure 3 shows a general representation of the compounds studied in this work.


Figure 3: General structure of 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles.

At the initial stage, a systematic conformational analysis of the series of substituted 1,3,4-oxadiazoles was conducted with the goal to determine the lowest-energy conformer(s). It has been found that 15c and 15d can exist only as a single conformer of planar structure. An increasing conformational variety has been observed for derivatives with substituents of increasing size. Thus, 15e can exist in two conformations with different orientation of the terminal substituents with respect to the central core. At the same time, unsymmetrical substituents lead to additional conformational variety, e.g., the naphtalen-1-yl-substituted derivative 15e can be represented by five different conformers. Table 3 collects selected geometrical parameters for the studied conformers, whereas their graphical representations are shown in Figure 3 (detailed geometrical structures of the studied compounds 15cf are shown in Supporting Information File 1, Figure S2).

Table 3: Selected geometrical parameters (bond lengths, B and dihedral angles, D) for all found conformers of the studied compoundsa, as well as relative energies, Erel, for each conformer in the ground state obtained for DCM solution (IEFPCM) at the B3LYP/Def2-SVPD level of theory.

Dihedral Angle (D), degree Bong length (B), Å Relative energy (Erel)
  |D1| |D2| |D3| B1 B2 B3 kcal/mol
15c 0.01 0.00 0.01 1.4495 1.4477 1.4362 Erel = 0
15d 0.01 0.01 0.00 1.4691 1.4484 1.4363 Erel = 0
15e Conformer SS1
55.84 6.71 0.34 1.4770 1.4504 1.4353 Erel = 1.07
Conformer SS2
57.18 3.30 0.08 1.4774 1.4505 1.4366 Erel = 1.05
Conformer AS
56.31 0.16 0.59 1.4771 1.4503 1.4366 Erel = 0.57
Conformer AA1
47.24 9.80 0.31 1.4749 1.4499 1.4365 Erel = 0.11
Conformer AA2 (most stable)
47.54 13.33 1.35 1.4749 1.4501 1.4566 Erel = 0
15f Conformer A
88.62 22.34 0.20 1.4842 1.4531 1.4374 Erel = 0.13
Conformer S (most stable)
88.64 8.05 0.85 1.4842 1.4515 1.4367 Erel = 0

an-Decyl groups in the compounds were replaced with CH3 throughout to simplify the calculations.

For derivatives 15c and 15d in which the substituent consists of one aromatic ring, the whole 1,3,4-oxadiazole molecule is flat, since the dihedral angles D1, D2 and D3 are very close to zero. However, in case of 15e and 15f a substantial non-planarity is induced by the larger substituents as evidenced by an increase of their dihedral angles values. Note, that the anthracenyl substituent is almost perpendicular to the adjacent thienylene ring (D1 is approximately 88°) [29]. This dihedral angle is “a compromise” between the conjugation of the adjacent segments which favors the molecule’s planarity and steric hindrance effects which induce torsion. In the case of larger sized substituents, the steric effect predominates leading to large values of dihedral angles and limiting the conjugation to the substituent itself. It is worth mentioning, that the size of the aryl substituents also affects the whole molecule’s geometry since D2 and D3 angles also increase for larger substituents.

DFT and TDDFT approaches have proven to be very efficient and versatile tools for the investigation of both ground and excited-state properties of various organic and inorganic compounds [30,31]. However, it has been shown that the description of π–π* transitions for bithiophene derivatives of 1,3,4-oxadiazoles still remains challenging. Grimme and Dierksen [32] have demonstrated that calculations performed by the hybrid B3LYP functional with a triple-ξ quality basis set almost perfectly describe singlet–singlet π–π* transitions for 2,2':5',2'':5'',2''':5''',2''''-quinquethiophene and 2,5-diphenylfuran. They have further demonstrated that the basis set of double-ξ quality shows a small decrease of the displacement of the obtained spectrum compared to triple-ξ quality, while the larger basis sets yield almost identical results. The hybrid B3LYP functional coupled with an integral equation formalism of the polarizable continuum model (IEFPCM) provides a reasonable and qualitatively adequate description of vertical excitation processes for bithiophene derivatives of 1,3,4-oxadiazoles [21].

The absorption spectra of the investigated compounds measured in DCM demonstrate a featureless band with maxima allocated in the range from 395 to 409 nm. The maximum of absorption ascribed to the π–π* transition for the studied thiophene, phenyl, naphthalene and anthracene-substituted derivatives, shows a small hypsochromic shift with increasing spatial volume of the substituent R. This observation is in a full accordance with the aforementioned relationship of the molecule planarity and aromatic conjugation.

Initially, for optical transition simulations, we have used the same functional and basis set as has been used for the ground state geometry optimization, i.e., B3LYP/Def2-SVPD/IEFPCM(DCM). However, the obtained excitation energies revealed an extremely poor agreement between the quantum-chemical predictions and the experiment. According to the theoretical results the observed transition is solely connected with the HOMO–LUMO transition. A careful analysis of frontier molecular orbitals disclosed a notable charge transfer from the central part to the terminal substituents (Figure 4).


Figure 4: Frontier molecular orbitals (HOMO−1, HOMO, LUMO and LUMO+1) and values for HOMO–LUMO band gaps of the investigated molecules calculated at the IEFPCM(DCM)-CAM-B3LYP/Def2-SVPD level of theory. The isovalue of each depiction is equal to 0.03 e/au3.

Considering the fact that the non-coulombic part of hybrid functionals typically dies off too quickly resulting in lack of precision at large distances and lack of suitability for some tasks associated with electron-excitation modeling, we repeated our calculations with the range-separated hybrid CAM-B3LYP functional. Indeed, the CAM-B3LYP functional provides values of the transition energies which are well correlated with the experimentally measured optical band gap (determined from the absorption spectrum). The analysis of vertical excitation shows that several molecular orbitals are involved in this process, but the main contribution (estimated by coefficients of the wave function for each excitation) comes from the HOMO–LUMO (predominantly) and HOMO−1–LUMO+1 transitions. For thiophene-substituted derivatives, the HOMO is delocalized over the whole molecule, while the LUMO is mostly presented in the central part of molecule. In turn, for the other examined molecules, the situation is more or less reverse. The HOMO is localized mainly in the central part of molecules (central core), while the LUMO is concentrated on the substituents R with a small electron density on the 1,3,4-oxadiazole fragment (Figure 4). The peculiarity of the HOMO–LUMO localization for thiophene and phenyl substituents can be rationalized taking into account the fact that the thiophene core is electron rich and therefore can donate electron density to the core. It has to be mentioned that together with increasing size of the substituent and, as a consequence, dihedral angles between the substituent and the central part of the molecule, the difference in electron-density localization becomes more pronounced. In case of the anthracene substituent an almost complete localization of the HOMO on the central core and the LUMO on the anthracene fragment is observed.


To summarize, we have shown that ethyl esters of 5'-aryl 3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylic acids can be prepared by the palladium-catalyzed coupling of readily available compounds, namely ethyl 3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophene-5-carboxylate and aryl halides. Using these building blocks the synthesis of new fluorescent conjugated 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles was developed. DFT calculations of the 5'-aryl-substituted 2,5-bis(3-decyl-2,2'-bithiophen-5-yl)-1,3,4-oxadiazoles in methylene chloride indicated that large-sized terminal substituents such as naphth-1-yl or anthracen-9-yl induce twisting of the molecules’ segments due to increasing steric hindrance. The quantum-computational results perfectly predicted the observed experimental trends.

Supporting Information

Supporting Information File 1: Experimental, computational and analytical data
Format: PDF Size: 2.5 MB Download


A. S. F. and A.S. K. acknowledge partial financial support from the Russian Foundation for Basic Research (15-43-04313-Sibiria-a; 16-33-00340 mol_a) and the Ministry of Education and Science of the Russian Federation (the Agreement number 02.a03.21.0008). A. J. S. gratefully acknowledges The Interdisciplinary Centre for Mathematical and Molecular Modelling of the University of Warsaw (ICM) for computational facilities (grant no. G-33-17). Support of the Faculty of Chemistry of Warsaw University of Technology is acknowledged by A.P.


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