Ghosh, J P; Das, H R
A macroreticular polystyrene-based chelating ion-exchanger containing 1-nitroso-2-naphthol as the functional group has been synthesized. The exchange-capacity of the resin for a number of metal ions such as copper(II), iron(III), cobalt(II), nickel(II), palladium(II) and uranium(VI) as a function of pH has been determined. The sorption and elution characteristics for palladium(II) and uranium(VI) have been thoroughly examined with a view to utilizing the resin for separation and concentration of uranium and palladium. Uranium(VI) has been separated from a mixture of ten other metal ions by sorption on the chelating resin and selective elution with 0.5M sodium carbonate. Palladium(II) has been separated from various metal ions by selective sorption on the resin in 1M hydrochloric acid medium. PMID:18962916
Cobalt-60 and stable cobalt carrier in a stream (0.5 L/min) of seawater sample were converted into the 1-nitroso-2-naphthol chelate, coprecipitated with indium hydroxide, and floated with the aid of anionic surfactants and tiny nitrogen bubbles. After removing indium and 1-nitroso-2-naphthol by liquid-liquid extraction and dry oxidation, the 60Co activity was measured by liquid scintillation counting. The chemical yield was higher than 90%, and the counting efficiency was ca. 80%. For a 10-L sample, the separation required ca. 150 min and the detection limit was 50 fCl/L of seawater. The sample volume can be increased up to 100 L, which allows detection of as little as 5 fCl/L of seawater
Full Text Available A number of mixed ligand complexes of alkali metal salts of o-nitrophenol,2,4-dinitrophenol, 2,4,6,- trinitrophenol, 1-nitroso-2- naphthol and 8- hydroxyquinoline with Insoniroso–p methylacetopheone have been synthesized in absolute ethanol & characterized by elemental analysis and I .B. spectral data. Their I.R spectral data indicate the presence of hydrogen bonding in them, which many be one of the dominant factors of their stability. Further appreciable shift in 1650 cm-1 band (possibly vC=O and 1600 cm-1 band (possibly vC=NSuggests their coordination behavior in these mixed ligand complexes The reactions that take place in natural systems are highly specific and selective. Alkali metal ions actively participate in most of the reaction occurring in the biological systems, which are dominated by mixed ligand complexes. Studies of such mixed ligand complexes of alkali metals can threw light in understanding the role and mechanism of selective absorption of alkali metals ions by plants Coordinating ability of alkali metal with isonitrosoacetophenone1-2 and transition metals with isonitrosoacetophenone3 and isonitroso-p-methylacetophenone4 have been reported earlier. In the present paper we report the mixed ligand complexes of alkali metal salts having the general formula ML.HL, ‘ where M=Li, Na & K and L=deprotonated o- nitrophenol, 2,4 dinitrophenol, 2, 4, 6- trinitrophenol, 1-nitroso-2-naphthol or 8- hydroxquinoline; HL’= p -MeHINAP (isonitroso-p-methylacetophenone.
The equilibrium extraction behavior of Eu(III) studied in chloroform solutions containing 1-nitroso-2-naphthol (HA), either alone or combined with 2,2'-dipyridyl, 1,10-phenanthroline (phen), or trioctylphosphine oxide (TOPO) shows that the metal ion is extracted as either EuA3, EuA3.2,2'-dipyridyl, EuA3.phen, or EuA32TOPO, respectively. The synergic effect of phen or TOPO on the extraction of EU(III) with 1-nitrose-2-naphthol is more pronounced over that of 2,2'-dipyridyl. The carbonate complexation of EU(III) has been studied in 1.0 M ionic strength solutions at pH 8.0-9.0 and 250C using the synergic extraction system of 1-nitroso-2-naphthol and phen. The following complexes have been identified: EuCo+3, Eu(CO3)-2, Eu(CO3)3-3, and Eu(CO3)5-4; the results suggest that the first two species predominate at carbonate concentrations and pH similar to those found in most groundwaters. The formation constants of these species have been calculated at zero ionic strength using both SIT and ion pairing models
Full Text Available Rapid photometric assessment of iron in blood plasma and serum by a simple procedure after the extraction of iron(II complex with 1-nitroso-2-naphthol in the micellar phase of a nonionic surfactant at the cloud point upon heating (pH range is 4.5–6.3 is proposed. The procedure trueness was verified using a standard reference protocol using bathophenanthroline. The advantages of the procedure are higher sensitivity than the reference protocol: the limit of detection is 0.03 μg/mL, the limit of quantitation is 0.1 μg/mL, the determination range is 0.1 – 2.8 μg/mL (RSD 0.02–0.10. Copper does not interfere with the iron assessment.
Kumari Seema* and Rajneesh Kumar
Full Text Available The present investigation has been undertaken to examine complex formation by thallium (I derivatives of 2-nitro phenol (ONP, 2,4-dinitrophenol (DNP, 2,4,6-trinitrophenol (TNP, 1- nitroso-2-naphthol (1N2N, 8-hydroxyquinoline (8HQ, and 2-aminobenzoic acid (OABA with thioacetamide. They have general formula [ML (L′ 2], where M = Tl (I, L = deprotonated ONP, DNP, TNP, 8-HQ, 1N2N and OABA and L′ = thioacetamide. Thioacetamide is ambidentate ligand and can donate through sulfur or nitrogen or both. The preparation of mixed ligand complex with the thallium (I salt of o-nitrophenol and 2, 4-dinitrophenol with the thioacetamide (TAD was unsuccessful.
The method of paper chromatography for the separation and quantitative determination of iron, copper, cobalt and nickel in pyrite and chalcopyrite is described.The three systems of ehromtograpbie solvents for the separation of iron, copper, cobalt and nickel on the 8×25 or 15×26 cm Whatman No. 3, involving acetone-hydrochloric acid-water, butanone-hydrochloric acid-water and acetone-acetylacetone-hydrochloric acid-water have been tested. As a developing system for the separation of this four elements in samples, the mixture of aoetone-acetylacetone-hydroehlorio acid-water is considered to be the best. After developing in a 30×40 cm glass dryer, the paper is dried in air and rendered the zone visible by treatment with 0.1% (W/V) rubeanic acid solution. The R1 values, colour reactions with this spray reagent and the eolour are given. A good paper chromatography of elements has been obtained. The elements are determined by colorimetrie method, with 1-nitroso-2-naphthol for cobalt,1-(2-pyridylozo)-2-naphthol for nickel, oxalic acid bis-cyelohexylidene hydrozide for copper, and sulfosalicylic acid for iron. In addition, iron and copper can also be determined by titration with potassium dichromate solution and iodimetry respectively.
Sharma, A.; Tapadia, K.; Sahin, R.; Shrivas, K.
A surfactant-assisted nanodrop spectrophotometric (NDS) method has been developed for the determination of the iron(III) content in single drops (1 μ L) of food, biological, and or environmental sample using disodium 1-nitroso-2-naphthol-3,6-sulfonate (Nitroso-R salt) as a complexing agent and Tween-80 as non-ionic surfactant at pH 4.0. This method is based on the formation of a complex between the Fe(III) present in a sample and the Nitroso-R-salt in the presence of a surfactant to form a green-colored Fe(III)-Nitroso-R salt complex, which can be measured using a NDS method at a λ max = 710 nm. This system was found to obey Beer's law at concentrations in the range of 50-5000 μ g/L with slope, intercept and correlation coefficient values of 0.683, 0.102, and 0.986, respectively. The molar absorptivity of the complex in terms of the Fe(III) content was determined to be 4.86 × 10 5 L· mol -1 · cm -1 . The detection limit and %RSD values of the method were found to be 17 × 10-3 mg/L and ±1.3706%, respectively. This newly developed method was successfully applied to the determination of the Fe(III) content in single drops of food, biological, and environmental samples, and the results were compared with those obtained by atomic absorption spectrometry.
Polásek, Miroslav; Petriska, Ivan; Pospísilová, Marie; Jahodár, Ludek
Molybdate was examined as a complex-forming additive to the CE background electrolytes (BGE) to affect the selectivity of separation of polyhydric phenols such as flavonoids (apigenin, hyperoside, luteolin, quercetin and rutin) and hydroxyphenylcarboxylic acids (ferulic, caffeic, p-coumaric and chlorogenic acid). Effects of the buffer concentrations and pH and the influence of molybdate concentration on the migration times of the analytes were investigated. In contrast to borate (which is a buffering and complex-forming agent generally used in CE at pH > or =9) molybdate forms more stable complexes with aromatic o-dihydroxy compounds and hence the complex-formation effect is observed at considerably lower pH. Model mixtures of cinnamic acid, ferulic acid, caffeic acid and 3-hydroxycinnamic acid were separated with 25 mM morpholinoethanesulfonic acid of pH 5.4 (adjusted with Tris) containing 0.15 mM sodium molybdate as the BGE (25 kV, silica capillary effective length 45 cm x 0.1mm I.D., UV-vis detection at 280 nm). With 25 mM 2-hydroxy-3-[4-(2-hydroxyethyl)-1-piperazinyl]propanesulphonic acid/Tris of pH* 7.4 containing 2mM sodium molybdate in aqueous 25% (v/v) methanol as the BGE mixtures of all the above mentioned flavonoids, p-coumaric acid and chlorogenic acid could be separated (the same capillary as above, UV-vis detection at 263 nm). The calibration curves (analyte peak area versus concentration) were rectilinear (r>0.998) for approximately 8-35 microg/ml of an analyte (with 1-nitroso-2-naphthol as internal standard). The limit of quantification values ranged between 1.1 mg l(-1) for p-coumaric acid and 2.8 mg l(-1) for quercetin. The CE method was employed for the assay of flavonoids in medicinal plant extracts. The R.S.D. values ranged between 0.9 and 4.7% (n=3) when determining luteolin (0.08%) and apigenin (0.92%) in dry Matricaria recutita flowers and rutin (1.03%) and hyperoside (0.82%) in dry Hypericum perforatum haulm. The recoveries were >96%. PMID