Acta Cryst. (2014). C70, 260-266 [ doi:10.1107/S2053229614001843 ]
Abstract: Different salts of the 2-phenyl-1,10-phenanthrolin-1-ium cation, (pnpH)+, are obtained by reacting 2-phenyl-1,10-phenanthroline (pnp), C18H12N2, (I), with a variety of anions, such as hexafluoridophosphate, C18H13N2+·PF6-, (II), trifluoromethanesulfonate, C18H13N2+·CF3SO3-, (III), tetrachloridoaurate, (C18H13N2)[AuCl4], (IV), and bromide (as the dihydrate), C18H13N2+·Br-·2H2O, (V). Compound (I) crystallizes with Z' = 2, with both independent molecules adopting a coplanar conformation. In (II)-(IV), a hydrogen bond exists between the cation and anion, while one of the lattice water molecules serves as a hydrogen-bonded bridge between the cation and anion in (V). Reaction of (I) with HAuCl4 gives the salt complex (IV); however, reaction with KAuCl4 produces the monodentate complex trichlorido(2-phenyl-1,10-phenanthroline-N10)gold(III), [AuCl3(C18H12N2)], (VI). Dichlorido(2-phenyl-1,10-phenanthroline-2N,N')copper(II), [CuCl2(C18H12N2)], (VII), results from the reaction of CuCl2·2H2O and (I), in which the CuII center adopts a tetrahedrally distorted square-planar geometry. The pendent phenyl ring twists to a bisecting position relative to the phenanthroline plane. The square-planar PdII complex, bromido[2-(phenanthrolin-2-yl)phenyl-3C1,N,N']palladium(II), [PdBr(C18H11N2)], (VIII), is obtained from the reaction of (I) with [PdCl2(cycloocta-1,5-diene)], followed by addition of bromine. A coplanar geometry for the pendent ring is adopted as a result of the tridentate bonding motif.
CCDC references: 983576, 983577, 983578, 941963, 983579, 941962, 983580 and 983581
Formula: C18H12N2 and six salts and complexes
Keywords: crystal structure; synchrotron diffraction; protonated salts; 2-phenyl-1,10-phenanthroline; ortho-palladation; hydrogen bonding; multidentate coordination.
Chemical Markup Language (CML) file (5.1 kbytes)
Chemical Markup Language (CML) file (6.7 kbytes)
Chemical Markup Language (CML) file (6.0 kbytes)
To open or display or play some files, you may need to set your browser up to use the appropriate software. See the full list of file types for an explanation of the different file types and their related mime types and, where available links to sites from where the appropriate software may be obtained.
The download button will force most browsers to prompt for a file name to store the data on your hard disk.
Where possible, images are represented by thumbnails.
Copyright © International Union of Crystallography