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Peer Reviewed
See detailMicrowave improved synthesis of p-[18F]MPPF, 5-HT1A antagonist and PET sudies on cat brain.
Le Bars, D.; Ginovart, N.; Lemaire, Christian ULg et al

in Journal of Labelled Compounds & Radiopharmaceuticals (1997), 40

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See detailMicrowave properties of DyBCO monodomain in the mixed state and comparison with other RE-BCO systems
Pompeo, N.; Rogai, R.; Ausloos, Marcel ULg et al

in Physica C: Superconductivity and its Applications (2011), 471(21-22), 854-858

We report on microwave measurements on DyBa 2Cu 3O 7-δ monodomains grown by the top-seeded melt-textured technique. We measured the field increase of the surface resistance R s(H) in the a-b plane at 48.3 ... [more ▼]

We report on microwave measurements on DyBa 2Cu 3O 7-δ monodomains grown by the top-seeded melt-textured technique. We measured the field increase of the surface resistance R s(H) in the a-b plane at 48.3 GHz. Measurements were performed at fixed temperatures in the range 70 K-T c with a static magnetic field μ 0H < 0.8 T parallel to the c-axis. Low field steep increase of the dissipation, typical signature of the presence of weak links, is absent, thus indicating the single-domain behavior of the sample under study. The magnetic field dependence of R s(H) is ascribed to the dissipation caused by vortex motion. The analysis of X s(H) points to a free-flow regime, thus allowing to obtain the vortex viscosity as a function of temperature. We compare the results with those obtained on RE-BCO systems. In particular, we consider strongly pinned films of YBa 2Cu 3O 7-δ with nanometric BaZrO 3 inclusions. © 2011 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave sintering of Ge-doped In2O3 thermoelectric ceramics prepared by slip casting process
Combe, Emmanuel ULg; Guilmeau, Emmanuel; Savary, E et al

in Journal of the European Ceramic Society (2015), 35

Ge doped In2O3 bulks were prepared by dry uniaxial compaction or slip casting shaping methods followed by a conventional or microwave sintering. Density of slip casted Ge doped In2O3 samples after ... [more ▼]

Ge doped In2O3 bulks were prepared by dry uniaxial compaction or slip casting shaping methods followed by a conventional or microwave sintering. Density of slip casted Ge doped In2O3 samples after conventional sintering reaches bulk density close to the theoretical one thanks to an optimized particles arrangement in the slip casted green bulks. Combined with a fast microwave sintering, slip casted bulks possess submicrometer grain size due to limited grain growth. A significant decrease of the electrical resistivity has been measured in slip casted samples sintered by conventional heat treatment. In bulk specimens sintered by microwave heating, a simultaneous increase of electrical resistivity and decrease of the thermal conductivity is observed. From room temperature to 1000 K in air, slip casted samples sintered by conventional or microwave sintering exhibit similar thermoelectric figure of merit (ZT) values. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave – assisted synthesis of carbohydrate compounds, focus on uronic acid derivatives.
Laurent, Pascal ULg; Richel, Aurore ULg; Wathelet, Bernard ULg et al

Poster (2010, May)

At the moment, biorefining is increasingly seen as a promising alternative to petrochemical sector since it targets both the replacement of part of petroleum as a source of energy and the development of ... [more ▼]

At the moment, biorefining is increasingly seen as a promising alternative to petrochemical sector since it targets both the replacement of part of petroleum as a source of energy and the development of chemicals from the biomass, such as detergents, phytopharmaceutics, solvents, plastics, etc. The valorisation of carbohydrates arising from the hydrolysis of renewable feedstocks is therefore an area of outmost interest. In this context, uronic acids such as glucuronic acid (GlcA) or galacturonic acid (GalA) derived from widely available raw material such as hemicellulose or pectins represent important biocompatible and bioresorbable starting material. The quest of highly effective, environmentally friendly and straightforward chemical strategies to transform totally O-unprotected uronic acids into high valuable materials remains actually a particularly challenging task. A new strategy enabling the quantitative “one-pot” production of water-soluble monosubstituted D-glucofuranosidurono-6,3-lactones from unprotected D-glucuronic acid (D-GlcA) involving microwaves and an inexpensive siliceous-based promoter will be described. The use of a heterogeneous acid catalytic systems consisting of sulfuric acid impregnated onto silica (H2SO4/SiG60) or onto carbon (H2SO4/C), offers a green alternative to unrecyclable liquid sulfuric acid and permit the developpment of a truly eco-friendly green process, as these supported acids were readily separated from liquid products, without neutralization, by decantation or filtration, thus minimizing energy consumption and wastes. Faced with environmental concerns, this solventless methodology offers attractive features, including short reaction times, high yields and easy set-up and workup. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted conversion of carbohydrates. State of the art and outlook.
Richel, Aurore ULg; Laurent, Pascal ULg; Wathelet, Bernard ULg et al

Conference (2010, May)

The valorisation of carbohydrates arising from the hydrolysis of renewable feedstocks (i.e. lignocellulosic biomass) is nowadays an area of outmost interest. In this context, the implementation of fast ... [more ▼]

The valorisation of carbohydrates arising from the hydrolysis of renewable feedstocks (i.e. lignocellulosic biomass) is nowadays an area of outmost interest. In this context, the implementation of fast, expeditous and cost-effective methodologies for the modification of these naturally occurring compounds is becoming a prerequisite. In this sense, the application of microwaves has gained progressive attention in laboratories for making a range of high-added value sugars derivatives scaffolds. Its advantages are numerous and include enhacement of reaction rates and yields combined to improved regio-, chemo- and anomeric selectivities. Since the first publications of Gedye et Giguere in 1986, the use of microwave has progressively emerged as a popular non conventional heating source in the field of organic synthesis.1 Nevertheless, its application in the area of carbohydrate chemistry is less documented.2, 3 Although research in this field is still in its infancy, recourse to microwaves often provides, with remarkable yields and atom efficiency, new carbohydrate-based structures that are not easily available by any another means (or only via painstaking multi-step protocols). This communication proposes therefore selected, recent and non exhaustive illustrations of the application of microwaves to promote famous carbohydrates “model” reactions. The scale-up of such microwave-assisted reactions is also presented. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted conversion of carbohydrates. State of the art and outlook.
Richel, Aurore ULg; Laurent, Pascal ULg; Wathelet, Bernard ULg et al

in Comptes Rendus Chimie (2011), 14

The valorisation of carbohydrates arising from the hydrolysis of renewable feedstocks (i.e. lignocellulosic biomass) is nowadays an area of outmost interest. In this context, the implementation of fast ... [more ▼]

The valorisation of carbohydrates arising from the hydrolysis of renewable feedstocks (i.e. lignocellulosic biomass) is nowadays an area of outmost interest. In this context, the implementation of fast, expeditious and cost-effective methodologies for the modification of these naturally occurring compounds is becoming a prerequisite. In this sense, the application of microwaves has gained progressive attention in laboratories for making a range of high-added value sugars derivatives scaffolds. Advantages of microwaves are numerous and include enhancement of reaction rates and yields, combined to improved regio-, chemo- and anomeric selectivities. Summary: 1. Introduction 2. Chemical transformations of monosaccharides Regioselective hydroxyls protections/deprotections Derivatisation at the anomeric position Other derivatisations Microwave-assisted click chemistry Synergy between microwaves and heterogeneous catalysis Enzymatic modifications of monosaccharides 3. Effect of microwave heating on polysaccharides Hydrolysis and pretreatment of cellulose Derivatisation of cellulose 4. Scale-up of microwave-promoted reactions 5. Conclusions [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted extraction of pectin from unused pumpkin biomass
Košťálová, Zuzana; Aguedo, Mario ULg; Hromádková, Zdenka

Poster (2014, November)

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See detailMicrowave-assisted extraction of pectin from unutilized pumpkin biomass
Košťálová, Zuzana; Aguedo, Mario ULg; Hromádkováa, Zdenka

in Chemical Engineering and Processing: Process Intensification (2016), 102

Microwave-assisted extraction was employed to extract polysaccharides from pumpkin biomass and compared to the usual extraction by conventional heating. The effect of microwave heating time, liquid/solid ... [more ▼]

Microwave-assisted extraction was employed to extract polysaccharides from pumpkin biomass and compared to the usual extraction by conventional heating. The effect of microwave heating time, liquid/solid (L/S) ratio and extraction temperature on the yield and molecular mass of extracted pectin from the seeded oil pumpkin biomass was investigated. Heating times ranged from 2 to 10 min, L/S ratio from 30/1 to 50/1 and temperature from 80 to 120 °C. The response surface methodology was used to optimize the effects of processing parameters to isolate pectin with medium molecular weight and with the highest yield. The retained conditions were as follows: liquid/solid ratio 50/1, microwave heating time of 10 min and a temperature of 102.2 °C. Among the studied factors, the liquid/solid ratio had the greatest influence on yield and molecular mass, respectively. Application of microwave heating in the extraction of pumpkin biomass gave a pectin with medium Mw and dramatically reduced extraction time in comparison to traditional hot acid extraction. Microwave is an excellent tool for extraction and modification of polysaccharides in one step. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-Assisted Olefin Metathesis
Nicks, François; Borguet, Yannick ULg; Sauvage, Xavier et al

in Dragutan, Valerian; Demonceau, Albert; Dragutan, Ileana (Eds.) et al Green Metathesis Chemistry (2010)

Since the first reports on the use of microwave irradiation to accelerate organic chemical transformations, a plethora of papers have been published in this field. In most examples, microwave heating has ... [more ▼]

Since the first reports on the use of microwave irradiation to accelerate organic chemical transformations, a plethora of papers have been published in this field. In most examples, microwave heating has been shown to dramatically reduce reaction times, increase product yields, and enhance product purity by reducing unwanted side reactions compared to conventional heating methods. The present contribution aims at illustrating the advantages of this technology in olefin metathesis and, when data are available, at comparing microwave-heated and conventionally heated experiments. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 53 (10 ULg)
See detailMicrowave-assisted ruthenium-catalysed atom transfer radical reactions
Delfosse, Sébastien; Richel, Aurore ULg; Wei, H. et al

Conference (2005)

Detailed reference viewed: 23 (1 ULg)
See detailMicrowave-assisted ruthenium-catalysed atom transfer radical reactions
Delfosse, Sébastien; Richel, Aurore ULg; Wei, H. et al

Poster (2005, August)

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See detailMicrowave-Assisted Ruthenium-Catalyzed Reactions
Nicks, Francois ULg; Borguet, Yannick ULg; Delfosse, Sebastien et al

in Australian Journal of Chemistry (2009), 62(3), 184-207

Since the first reports on the use of microwave irradiation to accelerate organic chemical transformations, a plethora of papers has been published in this field. In most examples, microwave heating has ... [more ▼]

Since the first reports on the use of microwave irradiation to accelerate organic chemical transformations, a plethora of papers has been published in this field. In most examples, microwave heating has been shown to dramatically reduce reaction times, increase product yields, and enhance product purity by reducing unwanted side reactions compared with conventional heating methods. The present contribution aims at illustrating the advantages of this technology in homogeneous catalysis by ruthenium complexes and, when data are available, at comparing microwave-heated and conventionally heated experiments. Selected examples refer to olefin metathesis, isomerization reactions, 1,3-dipolar cycloadditions, atom transfer radical reactions, transfer hydrogenation reactions, and H/D exchange reactions. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-Assisted Synthesis of 1,3-Dimesitylimidazolinium Chloride
Hans, Morgan ULg; Delaude, Lionel ULg

in Wipf, Peter (Ed.) Organic Syntheses. Volume 87 (2010)

A procedure for the microwave-assisted synthesis of 1,3-dimesitylimidazolinium chloride on a preparative scale is described starting from simple, commercially available reagents. Prior to a microwave ... [more ▼]

A procedure for the microwave-assisted synthesis of 1,3-dimesitylimidazolinium chloride on a preparative scale is described starting from simple, commercially available reagents. Prior to a microwave-assisted cyclization, it involves the formation of N,N'-dimesitylethane-1,2-diamine dihydrochloride via condensation of glyoxal with two equivalents of mesitylamine, followed by reduction of the intermediate Schiff base with sodium borohydride under acidic conditions. All three steps proceed readily under normal atmosphere. Laboratory grade solvents and reagents taken straight from the bottles do not require any additional purification. The two intermediates and the final product are isolated in high yield and purity by simple filtration and washing and may be used without any further purification for most applications. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted synthesis of D-glucuronic acid derivatives using cost-effective solid acid catalysts
Richel, Aurore ULg; Laurent, Pascal ULg; Wathelet, Bernard ULg et al

in Tetrahedron Letters (2010), 51

Monomode microwave-assisted coupling of D-glucuronic acid with alcohols, in the presence of various impregnated acid catalysts, was successfully performed, affording in almost quantitative yields the ... [more ▼]

Monomode microwave-assisted coupling of D-glucuronic acid with alcohols, in the presence of various impregnated acid catalysts, was successfully performed, affording in almost quantitative yields the corresponding monosubstituted b-D-glucofuranosidurono-6,3-lactones in less than 10 min at 85°C. This study evidences the synergy of microwaves and impregnated acid catalysts as a fast and clean strategy in the field of carbohydrate chemistry. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted synthesis of imidazolinium salts
Hans, Morgan; Demonceau, Albert ULg; Delaude, Lionel ULg

in Polymer Preprints (2008), 49(2), 942-943

Imidazolinium salts were prepd. via microwave-assisted cyclocondensation of ethanediamines with triethoxy alkanes or triethoxymethyl benzene. The synthesized imidazolinium salts may be used as NHC ... [more ▼]

Imidazolinium salts were prepd. via microwave-assisted cyclocondensation of ethanediamines with triethoxy alkanes or triethoxymethyl benzene. The synthesized imidazolinium salts may be used as NHC precursors or ionic liqs. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted synthesis of N-heterocyclic carbene precursors
Aidouni, Adila; Demonceau, Albert ULg; Delaude, Lionel ULg

in Synlett (2006), (3), 493-495

A very simple and efficient procedure is reported for the synthesis of 1,3-diarylimidazolinium chlorides by cyclization of N,N'-diarylethylenediamines dihydrochlorides with triethyl ortho-formate under ... [more ▼]

A very simple and efficient procedure is reported for the synthesis of 1,3-diarylimidazolinium chlorides by cyclization of N,N'-diarylethylenediamines dihydrochlorides with triethyl ortho-formate under microwave irradiation. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-Assisted Synthesis of Vinyl Esters through Ruthenium-Catalyzed Addition of Carboxylic Acids to Alkynes
Nicks, Francois ULg; Libert, Lionel ULg; Delaude, Lionel ULg et al

in Australian Journal of Chemistry (2009), 62(3), 227-231

A rapid and efficient method is described for the selective synthesis of enol esters via the microwave-accelerated addition of carboxylic acids to terminal alkynes. The method employs the readily ... [more ▼]

A rapid and efficient method is described for the selective synthesis of enol esters via the microwave-accelerated addition of carboxylic acids to terminal alkynes. The method employs the readily available [RuCl2(p-cymene)(PPh3)] complex as catalyst without the need of bases, and reactions are complete in 20 min. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted synthesis of vinyl esters through ruthenium-catalyzed addition of carboxylic acids to alkynes
Nicks, Francois ULg; Libert, Lionel ULg; Delaude, Lionel ULg et al

in Polymer Preprints (2008), 49(2), 944-945

1-Hexen-2-yl 4-acetoxybenzoate was regioselectively prepd. via microwave-assisted ruthenium-catalyzed addn. of 4-acetoxybenzoic acid to 1-hexyne. Species of catalysts, reaction time and temp. play roles ... [more ▼]

1-Hexen-2-yl 4-acetoxybenzoate was regioselectively prepd. via microwave-assisted ruthenium-catalyzed addn. of 4-acetoxybenzoic acid to 1-hexyne. Species of catalysts, reaction time and temp. play roles in the reaction respect to yields and selectivity, therefore were examd. Microwave effect was obsd. and preferred to the generation of the Markovnikov-type product compared to traditional heating. [less ▲]

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See detailMicrowave-assisted thermochemical and primary hydrolytic conversions of lignocellulosic resources: a review
Richel, Aurore ULg; Jacquet, Nicolas ULg

in Biomass Conversion and Biorefinery (2015), 5(1), 115-124

Faced with the inevitable depletion of fossil resources, agricultural productions have rapidly emerged as promising renewable alternatives. Particularly, the conversion of lignocellulosic materials has ... [more ▼]

Faced with the inevitable depletion of fossil resources, agricultural productions have rapidly emerged as promising renewable alternatives. Particularly, the conversion of lignocellulosic materials has nowadays opened new vistas for the production of energy, biofuels and chemicals. In this literature review, microwave technology is described as an original heating source either for the thermochemical conversions (at temperatures up to 400°C) of lignocellulose into biofuels or the pretreatment (below 400°C) and further hydrolysis of lignocellulose into bioethanol and other valuable chemicals. Advantages of microwave approaches include a commonly observed acceleration in reaction rate and improved selectivities and yields. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 81 (26 ULg)