Infrared photodissociation spectroscopy

Infrared photodissociation (IRPD) spectroscopy uses infrared radiation to break bonds in ions, photodissociate, within a mass spectrometer.[1] IRPD spectroscopy has been shown to use electron ionization, corona discharge, and electrospray ionization to obtain spectra of volatile and nonvolatile compounds.[2][3] Ionized gases trapped in a mass spectrometer can be studied without the need of a solvent as in infrared spectroscopy.[4]

Infrared photodissociation–mass spectrometry
FT-ICR system
AcronymIRPD
ClassificationInfrared Spectroscopy
Mass spectrometry
Analytesion clusters
organic molecules
biomolecules
Other techniques
RelatedSpectroscopy

History

Scientists began to wonder about the energetic of cluster formation early in the 19th century. Henry Eyring developed the activated-complex theory describing kinetics of reactions.[5] Interest in studying the weak interactions of molecules and ions(e.g. van der Waals) in clusters encouraged gas phase spectroscopy, in 1962 D.H. Rank studied weak interactions in the gas phase using traditional infrared spectroscopy.[6] D.S. Bomse used IRPD with an ICR to study isotopic compounds in 1980 at California Institute of Technology.[7] Spectroscopy for weak bonding clusters was limited by low cluster concentration and the variety of accessible cluster states.[8] Cluster states vary in part due to frequent collisions with other species, to reduce collisions in gas phase IRPD forms clusters in low pressure ion traps (e.g. FT-ICR). Nitrogen and water were one of the first complexes studied with the aid of a mass spectrometer by A. Good at University of Alberta in the 1960s.[9][3]

Instrumentation

Photodissociation is used to detect electromagnetic activity of ions, compounds, and clusters when spectroscopy cannot be directly applied. Low concentrations of analyte can be one inhibiting factor to spectroscopy esp. in the gas phase.[4] Mass spectrometers, time-of-flight and ion cyclotron resonance have been used to study hydrated ion clusters.[10] Instruments are able to use ESI to effectively form hydrated ion clusters. Laser ablation and corona discharge have also been used to form ion clusters. Complexes are directed through a mass spectrometer where they are irradiated with infrared light, Nd:YAG laser.[10]

Application

Infrared photodissociation spectroscopy maintains a powerful capability to study bond energies of coordination complexes. IRPD can measure varying bond energies of compounds, including dative bonds and coordination energies of molecular clusters.[1][3] Structural information about analytes can acquired by using mass selectivity and interpreting fragmentation.

References

  1. Lepetit, Christine; Maraval, Valérie; Canac, Yves; Chauvin, Remi (2016-02-01). "On the nature of the dative bond: Coordination to metals and beyond. The carbon case". Coordination Chemistry Reviews. Perspectives in Coordination Chemistry on the Occasion of the 40th anniversary of the LCC-CNRS, Toulouse, France. 308, Part 2: 59–75. doi:10.1016/j.ccr.2015.07.018.
  2. Oh, Han-Bin; Lin, Cheng; Hwang, Harold Y.; Zhai, Huili; Breuker, Kathrin; Zabrouskov, Vladimir; Carpenter, Barry K.; McLafferty, Fred W. (2005-03-01). "Infrared Photodissociation Spectroscopy of Electrosprayed Ions in a Fourier Transform Mass Spectrometer". Journal of the American Chemical Society. 127 (11): 4076–4083. doi:10.1021/ja040136n. ISSN 0002-7863. PMID 15771545.
  3. Niedner-Schatteburg, Gereon; Bondybey, Vladimir E. (2000). "FT-ICR Studies of Solvation Effects in Ionic Water Cluster Reactions". Chemical Reviews. 100 (11): 4059–4086. doi:10.1021/cr990065o.
  4. Walker, Nicholas R.; Walters, Richard S.; Duncan, Michael A. (2005-11-22). "Frontiers in the infrared spectroscopy of gas phase metal ion complexes". New Journal of Chemistry. 29 (12): 1495. doi:10.1039/B510678H. ISSN 1369-9261.
  5. McQuarrie, Donald (1997). Physical Chemistry : a molecular approach. Sausalito, CA: University Science Books. p. 1165. ISBN 978-0935702996.
  6. Rank, D. H. (1962-12-01). "Absorption Spectra of Hydrogen‐Halide—Rare Gas Mixtures". The Journal of Chemical Physics. 37 (11): 2511–2515. Bibcode:1962JChPh..37.2511R. doi:10.1063/1.1733048. ISSN 0021-9606.
  7. Bomse, D.S. (January 1981). "Infrared photochemistry of (CH3)2Cl+, (CH3)Cl+ (CD3) and (CD3)2Cl+ in the gas phase using low-intensity cw laser radiation". Chemical Physics Letters. 77 (1): 25–29. Bibcode:1981CPL....77...25B. doi:10.1016/0009-2614(81)85592-3.
  8. Miller, R. E. (1986-07-01). "Infrared laser photodissociation and spectroscopy of van der Waals molecules". The Journal of Physical Chemistry. 90 (15): 3301–3313. doi:10.1021/j100406a003. ISSN 0022-3654.
  9. Good, A.; Durden, D. A.; Kebarle, P. (1970). "Ion–Molecule Reactions in Pure Nitrogen and Nitrogen Containing Traces of Water at Total Pressures 0.5–4 torr. Kinetics of Clustering Reactions Forming H+(H2O)n". The Journal of Chemical Physics. 52 (1): 212–221. Bibcode:1970JChPh..52..212G. doi:10.1063/1.1672667.
  10. Metz, Ricardo B. (2004-07-01). "Optical spectroscopy and photodissociation dynamics of multiply charged ions" (PDF). International Journal of Mass Spectrometry. 235 (2): 131–143. Bibcode:2004IJMSp.235..131M. doi:10.1016/j.ijms.2004.04.009.
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