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Ionic Liquids : Green solvents for the future
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Ionic Liquids : Green solvents for the future

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Ionic Liquids are entirely made up of Ions also known as Room Temperature Ionic Liquids (RTILs). …

Ionic Liquids are entirely made up of Ions also known as Room Temperature Ionic Liquids (RTILs).
They are in demand because of their unmatchable uses and applications in the field of chemistry.

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  • 1. LOGO IONIC LIQUIDS: GREEN SOLVENTS FOR THE FUTURE MRUDANG THAKOR & SANDIP DAVE
  • 2. OUR TARGET…AS A CHEMIST GREEN SEPERATION GREEN SOLVENT Are separation process thatGREEN ENGINEERING consider both Is the design of local & non-local Is the development chemical product & economic & & process that environmental commercialization reduce or costs for which of industrial eliminate the use viable alternatives process that are & generation of can be proposed & economically hazardous potentially feasible & reduce substances. implemented. the risk to human health & the environment
  • 3. Green Separation: Green SolventSupercritical Flourus phases Ionic Liquid fluid
  • 4. What is Ionic Liquid (IL) ? Salts with melting point close or below room temperature , hence called RTILs. Salts with melting point lower than 300C Entirely made up of equal number of positive & negative ions. So, entire system is neutral.
  • 5. PROPERTIES OF RTILs A salt Cation and or anion quite large Freezing point Preferably below 100°C Liquidus range Often > 200°C Thermal stability Usually high Viscosity Normally < 100 cP, workable Dielectric constant Implied < 30 Polarity Moderate Specific conductivity Usually < 10 mScm-1, “Good” Molar conductivity < 10 Scm2 mol-1Electrochemical window > 2V, even 4.5 V, except for Brønsted acidic systemsSolvent and/or catalyst Excellent for many organic reactions Vapor pressure Usually negligible
  • 6. Ionic Liquids Vapour Pressure Melting Point SALIENT Viscosity FEATURES Miscibility with water Thermal Decomposition
  • 7. Vapour Pressure of Ionic Liquids1 They have small or negligible vapour pressure2 Higher thermal decomposition point3 Ecological Solvents4 Unique solvent
  • 8. Melting Points of ILsLarge range of temperature (-900C to 1500C)Modulation of melting point with variation of anion &/or cationsize.
  • 9. VISCOSITY OF ILsThey are usually more viscous than classical solvents. One of the major demerit of ILs
  • 10. Miscibility with WaterBy changing the nature of ions, It is possible to changemiscibility with water.
  • 11. Applications Biotechnology B Industrial Energy A C Chemistry IONIC LIQUIDS Extraction & E D Analytical Chemistry Techniques
  • 12. APPLICATIONS 1 2 3BIOTECHNOLOGY ENERGY CHEMISTRYEnzyme catalysis Solar Cell Heck ReactionProtein Synthesis Battery Cell Suzuki Reaction Cellulose Heat Storage Diels Alder Chemistry Reaction Friedel Crafts Reaction
  • 13. APPLICATIONS 4 5 6INDUSTRIAL EXTRACTION ANALYTICALCHEMISTRY TECHNIQUESMembrane Extraction of Bio- GC StationarySeparation Diesel Phase MALDI
  • 14. FEW EXAMPLES OF APPLICATIONS 7 8 9ENERGY CHEMISTRY EXTRACTION EXTRACTION
  • 15. FEW EXAMPLES OF APPLICATIONS As Solvent As AbsorbentIonic Liquids as potential solvents Model of CO 2absorption by an ionic liquid. The model shows that the anions are controlling absorption in ionic liquids. The green units represent anions and the grey units represent cations.
  • 16. FEW Magic fluids….examples…
  • 17. HOW TO FORMULATE THIS MAGICAL LIQUID? 1) ALKYLATION 2) ACID BASE FOLLOWED BY NEUTRALIZATION METATHESIS
  • 18. FOLLOWED BY1) ALKYLATION ELEVATED TEMPERATURE & REFLUXING METATHESIS SOLVENT APPROACH MICROWAVE OR ULTRASONIC SYNTHESIS ROOM TEMPERATURE “WAIT & SEE” SOLVENT FREE APPROACH.
  • 19. QUATERNIZATION REACTION
  • 20. SYNHESIS cont.… QUATERNIZATION REACTION ANIONIC EXCHANGE REACTION
  • 21. CONCLUSION
  • 22. LOGO