David Farrusseng

Claude Bernard University Lyon 1, Villeurbanne, Rhône-Alpes, France

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Publications (189)623.55 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: We present herein the first example of Metal-Organic Frameworks post-functionalized with peptides. Our microwave-assisted post-synthetic modification method yields enantiopure peptides anchored inside MOF cavities. Al-MIL-101-NH2, In-MIL-68-NH2 and Zr-UiO-66-NH2 were chosen as starting platforms. A single amino acid and various oligopeptides are grafted with yields up to 60% after a 30-minutes microwave-assisted coupling-deprotection sequence. This allows efficient preparation of a library of functional hybrid solids for molecular recognition applications such as sensing, separation or asymmetric catalysis, as demonstrated here for the chiral aldol reaction.
    Journal of the American Chemical Society 06/2015; DOI:10.1021/jacs.5b05327 · 11.44 Impact Factor
  • David Farrusseng
    Angewandte Chemie International Edition 06/2015; 54(26). DOI:10.1002/anie.201504168 · 11.26 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: We report the supercell crystal structure of a ZIF-8 analog substituted imidazolate metal–organic framework (SIM-1) obtained by combining solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance and powder X-ray diffraction experiments with density functional theory calculations.
    Angewandte Chemie 03/2015; 127(20). DOI:10.1002/ange.201500518
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    ABSTRACT: We report the supercell crystal structure of a ZIF‐8 analog substituted imidazolate metal–organic framework (SIM‐1) obtained by combining solid‐state nuclear magnetic resonance and powder X‐ray diffraction experiments with density functional theory calculations. The superstructure of a substituted zeolitic imidazolate metal–organic framework was determined from a combination of experimental NMR chemical shifts and DFT‐calculated shifts (see picture). The study indicates the presence of two different environments for each type of functional group in the metal–organic framework.
    Angewandte Chemie International Edition 03/2015; 54(20). DOI:10.1002/anie.201500518 · 11.26 Impact Factor
  • J. Canivet · J. BONNEFOY · A. Legrand · E.A. Quadrelli · D. Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: International @ ING+JEC:JOB:ALE:DFA
  • Y. M. Guo · G. Largiller · C. Guizard · C. Tardivat · D. Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: Suppressing carbon deposition is crucial for operating solid oxide fuel cells (SOFCs) in dry hydrocarbon fuels. To prevent flammability and carbon deposition issues, a novel all porous SOFC (AP-SOFC) was developed as an O2 supply device. In the present work, cell performances were studied using an anode-supported thin-film Gd0.1Ce0.9O1.9 (CGO) configuration prepared by dry-pressing. The cell performance in a CH4–He mixture was improved over 14 times compared to an all porous electrolyte-supported SOFC. The peak power density of 183 mW cm−2 was obtained with 112 μm CGO porous electrolyte at 700 °C. The long-term operational stability of the AP-SOFC was investigated with CH4 and C3H8 under OCV conditions and with CH4 under a constant current of 450 mA cm−2. The anode-supported AP-SOFC was stable in CH4 fuel for at least 10 days without observable coking of the anode. This indicates that the operation of an AP-SOFC in hydrocarbon fuels is a feasible process. An additional advantage of such a process is improved safety, due to the distribution of O2 along the anode.
    01/2015; 3(6). DOI:10.1039/C4TA05009F
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    ABSTRACT: The first photosensitization of a rhodium-based catalytic system for CO2 reduction is reported, with formate as the sole carbon-containing product. Formate has wide industrial applications and is seen as valuable within fuel cell technologies as well as an interesting H2-storage compound. Heterogenization of molecular rhodium catalysts is accomplished via the synthesis, post-synthetic linker exchange, and characterization of a new metal–organic framework (MOF) Cp*Rh@UiO-67. While the catalytic activities of the homogeneous and heterogeneous systems are found to be comparable, the MOF-based system is more stable and selective. Furthermore it can be recycled without loss of activity. For formate production, an optimal catalyst loading of ∼10 % molar Rh incorporation is determined. Increased incorporation of rhodium catalyst favors thermal decomposition of formate into H2. There is no precedent for a MOF catalyzing the latter reaction so far.
    ChemSusChem 01/2015; 8(4). DOI:10.1002/cssc.201403345 · 7.66 Impact Factor
  • Jerome Canivet · David Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: Post-functionalisation of metal–organic frameworks is a very efficient and elegant method for designing tailor-made chiral solids for selective asymmetric catalysis. However, erroneous data and misinterpretation can easily occur. We report some best practices in amino acid grafting and use.
    RSC Advances 01/2015; 5(15). DOI:10.1039/C4RA12783H · 3.84 Impact Factor
  • Shiwen Li · Alain Tuel · David Laprune · Frédéric Meunier · David Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: Transition-metal nanoparticles (Co, Ni, and Cu) encapsulated in hollow zeolite single crystals were prepared by recrystallization of impregnated bulk MFI crystals in the presence of tetrapropylammonium (TPAOH) solutions. The size and number of particles in hollow MFI depended mainly on the aluminum content. The encapsulation of the nanoparticles prevented them from growing, thus enabling the control of particle size even after high temperature treatments. For low metal loadings (<3 wt %), the mean particle sizes for Co, Ni, and Cu in hollow silicalite-1 were 3.5 +/- 0.3, 3.1 +/- 0.5, and 1.5 +/- 0.2 nm, respectively. In the case of hollow ZSM-5, higher loadings (similar to 8 wt %) could be obtained with mean particle sizes of 17 +/- 2 nm, 13 +/- 2 nm, and 15 +/- 2 nm for Co, Ni, and Cu systems. The mechanism of transition metal nanoparticle formation was markedly different from that of noble metals. At high pH values, transition-metal cations first reacted with dissolved silica species yielding fibrous metal phyllosilicates that were located inside the crystal cavities. The metal phyllosilicates were then converted into nanoparticles upon reduction under H-2 at high temperature (500-750 degrees C). Silicalite-1 encapsulated Ni particles were used in the catalytic hydrogenation of substituted benzenes and showed an outstanding size-selectivity effect. Ni particles were accessible to toluene but not to mesitylene, confirming that the activity is directly related to the diffusion properties of molecules through the zeolite membrane.
    Chemistry of Materials 01/2015; 27(1):276-282. DOI:10.1021/cm503921f · 8.54 Impact Factor
  • Marie Rochoux · Youmin Guo · Yves Schuurman · David Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: A novel, powerful method based on a microkinetic approach is described for the estimation of the oxygen transport parameters of mixed electronic conducting materials (MIECs). This method is validated on the perovskite La0.6Sr0.4Co0.2Fe0.8O3-δ and has been applied on Ba0.5Sr0.5Co0.8Fe0.2O3-δ. This approach is original and relevant in that the surface kinetic rate constants are measured using a sample in powder form. In contrast to methods previously used, such as isotope exchange depth profiling (IEDP) and electrical conductivity relaxation (ECR), which determine the global exchange kinetic parameter, our microkinetic modelling approach allows the estimation of the forward and reverse kinetic rates accounting for the oxygen vacancy concentration. Also, the self-diffusion rate coefficient has been estimated at different oxygen partial pressures. This microkinetic approach, which combines SSITKA (steady-state isotopic transient kinetic analysis) and thermogravimetric measurements at controlled oxygen partial pressure, has the potential to significantly accelerate the characterization of oxygen transport in perovskites and related materials in the future. In this study, the kinetic parameters were measured in a temperature window between 873 K and 1173 K, and at two oxygen pressure conditions (21 kPa and 1 kPa) that are appropriate for simulating the semi-permeability of oxygen in a membrane in a process of oxygen separation from air.
    Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics 11/2014; 17(2). DOI:10.1039/c4cp04243c · 4.20 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Molecular simulation is used to unravel the adsorption mechanisms of xenon on Ag-doped ZSM-5 zeolite. We show that silver nanoparticles, which form at the external surface of zeolite crystallites, are responsible for enhanced xenon physisorption at very low pressure. We also propose a simple model of adsorption on such composite materials made up of silver-exchanged zeolites and silver nanoparticles adsorbed at the zeolite surface. This model, which allows predicting the adsorption of other gases without any additional parameters, provides a tool to characterize the amount of reduced silver as well as the silver particle size distribution (in good agreement with transmission electron microscopy images). The presence of a majority of silver nanoparticles is further characterized by means of X-ray diffraction and X-ray Absorption Spectroscopy at the silver K edge.
    The Journal of Physical Chemistry C 10/2014; 118(43):25032-25040. DOI:10.1021/jp507590a · 4.77 Impact Factor
  • J. Canivet · J. BONNEFOY · D. Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: International @ ING+JEC:JOB:DFA
  • J. Bonnefoy · J. Canivet · D. Farrusseng · A. QUADRELLI
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    ABSTRACT: International @ ING+JOB:JEC:DFA
  • S. Li · C AQUINO · L. GUEUDRE · Y. Schuurman · D. Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: International @ ING+SLI:LGU:YSC:DFA
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    ABSTRACT: 2,5-dihydroxyterephthalic acid (H4dhtp) was synthetized in a 18g-scale by carboxylation of hydroquinone in molten potassium formate. The hydrated form of Ni2(dhtp) MOF (also known as CPO-27-Ni and MOF-74(Ni)),was obtained in 92% yield by refluxing for 1h a water suspension of the H4dhtp linker with an aqueous solution of nickel acetate. The ensuing characterization of the material (XRD, HRTEM, TGA, N2 adsorption at 77K - SBET = 1233 m²/g) confirmed the obtention of a metal-organic framework of at least equal quality than the ones obtained from the previously reported routes (CPO-27-Ni and MOF-74(Ni)), with a different morphology (namely, well-separated 1 µm platelets for the herein reported water-based route). The temperature dependence of the magnetic susceptibility was measured and satisfactorily simulated assuming a Heisenberg (H = -2JΣSiSi+1) ferromagnetic intrachain interaction (J = +8.1 cm-1) with antiferromagnetic interchain interaction (J’ = -1.15 cm-1). Overall, the reaction in water appears to follow easily distinguishable steps, the first being the deprotonation of H4dhtp by acetate counterion, leading to a soluble nickel adduct of the linker, en route to the MOF self-assembly.
    Journal of Materials Chemistry A 07/2014; 2(42):17757-17763. DOI:10.1039/C4TA03066D · 7.44 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A set of 15 metal–organic frameworks (MIL-53, MIL-68, MIL-125, UiO-66, ZIF) exhibiting different pore size, morphology, and surface chemistry is used to unravel the numerous behaviors of water adsorption at room temperature in this class of materials. Outstanding “S”-shaped (type V) adsorption isotherms are observed for MIL-68 type solids. We show that the underlying mechanism of water adsorption can be rationalized using a simple set of three parameters: the Henry constant (i.e. the slope of the adsorption pressure in the low pressure range), the pressure at which pore filling occurs, and the maximum water adsorption capacity. While the Henry constant and pore filling pressure mostly depend on the affinity of water for the surface chemistry and on pore size, respectively, these two parameters are correlated as they both reflect different aspects of the hydrophobicity–hydrophilicity of the material. For a given type of porous structure, the functionalization of the material by hydrophilic moieties such as hydrogen bonding groups (amine or aldehyde) systematically leads to an increase in the Henry constant concomitantly with a decrease in the pore filling pressure. As for the adsorption mechanism, we show that, for a given temperature, there is a critical diameter (Dc 20 Å for water at room temperature) above which pore filling occurs through irreversible capillary condensation accompanied by capillary hysteresis loops. Below this critical diameter, pore filling is continuous and reversible unless the material exhibits some adsorption-induced flexibility.
    New Journal of Chemistry 06/2014; 38(7). DOI:10.1039/C4NJ00076E · 3.16 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Two cobalt imidazolate metal–organic frameworks were evaluated as a bactericidal material against the growt h of the Gram-negative bacteria Pseudomonas putida and Escherichia coli. Under the most unfavourable conditions, within the exponential growth phase and in the culture media for both microorganisms, the growth inhibition reached over 50% for concentrations of biocidal material in the 5–10 mg L�-1 range. The release of metal gives excellent durability with the antibacterial effect persisting after 3 months. Both cobalt-based materials can be prepared with simple, cheap and easily accessible commercial ligands, leading to a more affordable possible future application as antimicrobial materials.
    Chemosphere 06/2014; 113:188-192. DOI:10.1016/j.chemosphere.2014.05.029 · 3.50 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: This review article presents the fundamental and practical aspects of water adsorption in Metal-Organic Frameworks (MOFs). The state of the art of MOF stability in water, a crucial issue to many applications in which MOFs are promising candidates, is discussed here. Stability in both gaseous (such as humid gases) and aqueous media is considered. By considering a non-exhaustive yet representative set of MOFs, the different mechanisms of water adsorption in this class of materials are presented: reversible and continuous pore filling, irreversible and discontinuous pore filling through capillary condensation, and irreversibility arising from the flexibility and possible structural modifications of the host material. Water adsorption properties of more than 60 MOF samples are reported. The applications of MOFs as materials for heat-pumps and adsorbent-based chillers and proton conductors are also reviewed. Some directions for future work are suggested as concluding remarks.
    Chemical Society Reviews 05/2014; 43(16). DOI:10.1039/c4cs00078a · 30.43 Impact Factor
  • S. Clauzier · L. Ngoc Ho · M. Pera-Titus · D. Farrusseng · B. Coasne
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    ABSTRACT: The hydrogen uptake in hybrid sorbents consisting of n-alkane solvents confined in mesoporous silica aerogel is measured at different temperatures from 273 to 313 K and pressures up to 40 bar. An apparent “oversolubility” effect is observed as the H2 uptake in the hybrid sorbents is much larger than that in bulk solvents. The H2 uptake in the hybrid sorbents is found to increase with increasing temperature, which suggests that the flexibility and conformation of n-alkane molecules confined in the aerogel play a crucial role; high-entropy (disordered) alkane configurations lead to the creation of numerous cavities which make it possible to solubilize a larger number of H2 molecules. This departs from adsorption-driven solubility effects for which the number of solubilized molecules decreases with increasing temperature. For a given temperature and pressure, it is found that the number of solubilized H2 molecules per unit volume increases with decreasing alkane chain length. Such an effect, which is observed for both the bulk alkanes and the alkanes confined in the silica aerogel, can be rationalized by considering the number density of CHx (x = 2 or 3) groups; for a given temperature, the latter number density decreases with decreasing alkane chain length so that the free volume available to solubilize H2 molecules increases.
    The Journal of Physical Chemistry C 05/2014; 118(20):10720–10727. DOI:10.1021/jp411526f · 4.77 Impact Factor
  • A. Legrand · J. Bonnefoy · J. Canivet · D. Farrusseng
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    ABSTRACT: INGENIERIE+ALE:JOB:JEC:DFA

Publication Stats

3k Citations
623.55 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2004–2015
    • Claude Bernard University Lyon 1
      • Institut de recherches sur la catalyse et l'environnement de Lyon (IRCELYON)
      Villeurbanne, Rhône-Alpes, France
  • 1999–2015
    • French National Centre for Scientific Research
      • Institut de recherches sur la catalyse et l`environment de Lyon (IRCELYON)
      Lutetia Parisorum, Île-de-France, France
  • 2011–2012
    • University of Lyon
      Lyons, Rhône-Alpes, France
  • 2008
    • Université Lumiere Lyon 2
      • UMR CNRS 5283 - Centre Max Weber
      Брон, Rhône-Alpes, France
  • 2007
    • Ghent University
      Gand, Flemish, Belgium
  • 2005
    • Delft University of Technology
      Delft, South Holland, Netherlands
  • 2001
    • Max Planck Institute for Coal Research
      Mülheim-on-Ruhr, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany