Supplementary study on Electrochemical Behavior of nano copper sulfate and cefdinir antibiotics (CFD)
- (0) Download
https://www.eduzhai.net American Journal of Materials Science 2020, 10(2): 32-41 DOI: 10.5923/j.materials.20201002.02 Complementary Studies on the Electrochemical Behavior of Nano Copper Sulfate with Cefdinir Antibiotic (CFD) Ahmed S. Abou- Elyazed1,2,*, Islam F. Mohamed2, Mohammad Hegazy2 1MIIT Key Laboratory of Critical Materials Technology for New Energy Conversion and Storage, School of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Harbin Institute of Technology, Harbin, China 2Chemistry Department, Faculty of Science, Menoufia University, Shebin El-Kom, Egypt Abstract The reaction of nano copper sulfate (NCSu) with Cefdinir antibiotic (CFD) were studied by cyclic voltammetry using a glassy carbon electrode (GCE) in 0.1M KCl as a supporting electrolyte in 5% (v/v) mixed (DMF-H2O) solvent at two temperatures (298.15, 303.15 K). Herein, we observed that copper (II) ion interacted with Cefdinir antibiotic (CFD) to form 1:1 and 1:2 ratio complexes. The stability constants for complex formed and Gibbs free energies of solvation were evaluated. Also the complex formed was characterized by different technique like TEM, FT-IR, TGA and elemental analysis. Furthermore, different thermodynamic parameters; entropies and enthalpies of the system were estimated. The scan rates of copper sulfate (II) in nano size (NCSu) in the presence and absence of Cefdinir antibiotic (CFD) were studied. All mechanism of electrode reactions was discussed and the cefdinir copper (II) complex was synthesized via conventional method and the biological activities of complex was studied. Keywords Cyclic voltammetry, Thermodynamics, Cefdinir antibiotic, Stability constant 1. Introduction The unique properties of nanomaterials, salts in nano size, nano fluids and structures on the scale of nanometer have sparked the attention of materials developers. Over the previous decade; materials with structural features (particle size & diameter or grain size, for instance) of at least one dimension in the range 1- 100 nm, have been the concerning of enormous and valuable interest [1-2]. This is a direct result of the high surface (HS) to volume proportion (VP) of nanoparticles compared with macroparticles (MP). Nanomaterials, that branch of materials research, are attracting incredible consideration because of their potential and important applications in different areas such as optoelectronics (OPE) , catalysis , single-electron transistors and light emitters (LE),  nonlinear optical devices (NLD), photoelectrochemical (PE) [6-7] and biological applications. To the best of our knowledge, Copper (II) ions are dissolved in water and play a fundamental role in nutrition to all higher animal and plant life. In animals, including humans, it is presented widely in tissues, liver, muscle and bones. It works as a co-factor in different enzymes and in copper-based pigments . Zampardi, Giorgia, et al.  * Corresponding author: Ahmedphysical90@gmail.com (Ahmed S. Abou- Elyazed) Received: Sep. 14, 2020; Accepted: Oct. 26, 2020; Published: Nov. 15, 2020 Published online at https://www.eduzhai.net studied the electrochemical behavior of CuO nanoparticles in the assessment of their environmental fate. Also, Liu, Yen-Yu, et al.  studied the electrochemical behavior of Cu/poly(2-hydroxy ethyl methacrylate) by cyclic voltammetry. Owing to the accessibility of copper has settled on it a superior decision to work with, in light of the fact that it offers properties like those of other costly respectable metals, including silver and gold. The choice of copper in the present work is ascribed to copper nanoparticles are recorded to have antimicrobial activity against various species of bacteria and fungi . Interestingly, the complexation of medicinal substances with metal ions impacts the bioavailability of drugs in the body. The formation of complex has been recommended as one of the important mechanisms for certain drug action . The metal chelating phenomena are utilized to lessen the poisonous impact of drugs in human physiology . Cefdinir drug is a widely used antibiotic throughout the world which is a third generation cephalosporin’s . It is active against both types of bacteria (gram-positive and gram-negative). Bactericidal activity is result of the restraint of cell wall synthesis by acting on penicillin-binding proteins (PBPs) . The structure of Cefdinir (CED) is represented in (Figure 1). Many of reported work describe the complexation reaction between a cephalosporin antibiotic Cefdinir and copper salts. Among of these, Deguchi, Shuhei, et al.  suggested structural model for copper (II) Cefdinir complex and described Cefdinir as ligand can form binuclear complex with copper metal ions. American Journal of Materials Science 2020, 10(2): 32-41 33 Figure 1. Structural formula of Cefdinir (CED) antibiotic In this regards, we are interested in studying the electrochemical behavior of CuSO4 in nano size (NCSu) at glassy carbon electrode (GCE) and its complexation with Cefdinir antibiotic (CFD) has been examined in 5% (v/v) mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at two temperatures (298.15, 303.15 K) and from which evaluating the stability constant for complexation and thermodynamic parameters of a system. Additionally, Cefdinir copper complex was prepared by the reaction between copper sulfate and Cefdinir as dibasic acid (H2L). The complex is characterized by physicochemical techniques like elemental analysis, thermal gravimetric analysis (TGA) and infrared spectroscopy (IR) investigation the broad spectrum of Cefdinir copper (II) complexes. 2. Experimental 2.1. Materials Cefdinir antibiotic (CED) was purchased from sigma Aldrich and copper sulfate pentahydrate (CuSO4.5H2O) from Merck Germany, dimethylformamide (DMF) from El Nasr pharmaceutical chemicals Co. And used directly without purification, double distilled water was used in this study. 2.4. Characterization of Cefdinir Copper (II) Complex The FTIR spectra of the samples were recorded utilizing a Brucker FTIR. The technique includes blending a few amount of a fine powder of the sample with KBr powder in an agate mortar. The mixture was then squeezed by methods of a hydraulic press. The absorbance was consequently enlisted against wavenumber (cm-1). The thermal degradation of Cu (II) complexes was studied using thermo-gravimetric techniques and a temperature range of 27 –800°C. 2.5. Measurements The glassy carbon electrode (GCE) was polished to a mirror-like surface with 0.5 and 0.02 µm alumina in doubly distilled water. The experimental solution was deaerated by cleansing for at least 10 minutes with 99.99% pure nitrogen gas. Three electrodes system comprises a glassy carbon electrode (GCE) with surface area (2.83 ×10-3 cm2) as a working electrode, Ag/AgCl (satd. KCl) as reference electrode and platinum wire as the counter electrode was used. Cyclic voltammetry measurement was done by utilizing a Potentiostat Model BASi EPSILON. 2.2. Preparation of Copper Sulfate in Nano Size (NCSu) The copper sulfate in nanosize (NCSu) pentahydrate was prepared as in the literature  with some modifications was set up by shaking it in a ball-mill mechanical apparatus assembly of type Retsch MM2000 swing plant for a time of 60 minutes. The mill has a 10 cm3 treated steel tube. Two stain steel balls of 12 mm distance across were utilized. Ball processing was performed at 20225 Hz at room temperature and examined under transmission electron microscopy (TEM). 2.3. Preparation of Cefdinir Copper (II) Complex Weight (0.528 g) of Cefdinir drug that dissolved in (15 mL) of 10% mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) and then adding to (0.333 g) of copper sulfate and afterward the mixture was stirred at 150°C for 3h to give the dark green color. The solid obtained was filtered off, washed more times with (ethanol-water) mixture (1:1) and leaving it to dry. 3. Results and Discussions 3.1. Characterization of Cefdinir Copper (II) Complex The mode of binding of ligand (Cefdinir) to the copper (II) ion was examined by the recording FT-IR spectra of complex as compared with the spectra of free ligand. The spectra of free ligand and the complex are shown in (Figure 2). The FT-IR spectra of Cefdinir drug show a characteristic high intensity band at 1596.77-1559.07 cm-1 which is referred to the ʋ(C=N) vibration. The broad band around 3065.3 cm-1 with two spikes is assigned to H-bonded of NH2 stretching vibration. A strong band at 1767.44-1683.55 and 1623.77 cm-1 in the spectra of cefdinir drug are assigned to ʋ(C=O) of azetidin-2-one moiety, carboxylic group and carbonyl group of secondary amide, respectively. In the complex spectra, it shows that the carbonyl of COOH group exhibited downward shift ʋ (C=O) around 1651.73 cm-1 indicating that the carbonyl of COOH group is co-ordinated 34 Ahmed S. Abou- Elyazed et al.: Complementary Studies on the Electrochemical Behavior of Nano Copper Sulfate with Cefdinir Antibiotic (CFD) to metal ion, while (C=N) group of azomethine moiety are disappeared due to the tautomerization with adjacent carbonyl group of secondary amide that is co-ordinated to metal ion. A broad band around 3749.9-3402.78 cm-1 and two weak bands in the region 873.59-711.6 cm-1 are ascribed to the presence of co-ordinated water due to ʋ(-OH) rocking and wagging modes of vibrations, respectively. The new bands in the region of 586.25-538.04 cm-1 in metal complex assigned to stretching frequency of (M-O). Thus, the FT-IR spectral results provide strong evidences for the complexation of copper sulfate with cefdinir drug. The charge neutrality of the metal complex is maintained by the deprotonating of the COOH group of cefdinir drug prompts the formation of carboxylate ion and by the tautomerization of oxime group with carbonyl group of secondary amide leads to the formation of alkoxide ion. This helps in the formation of ionic bond with the metal. This conflict with the result observed by sharma and coworker  and the suggested structure represented in Scheme 1. Molar conductance (Λm) measurements of the complexes completed utilizing DMSO as a solvent at the concentration of 10−3M indicate non-electrolyte behavior of the complexes and conductivity values were found to be (6 Ω−1 cm2 mol−1). The obtained elemental analyses of the metal complexes are compared with ligand and presented in Table 1. The obtained data are in concurrence with the calculated values showing that the complex has formed (1:1) metal/ligand ratio as shown in scheme 1. Figure 2. FT-IR spectra of Cefdinir drug and synthesized compounds Scheme 1. Suggested mechanism for the Cefdinir copper (II) complex formation American Journal of Materials Science 2020, 10(2): 32-41 35 Comp. Ligand Complex Table 1. Elemental and analytical analysis of Cefdinir and copper complex Color Pale yellow Dark green M% Obsr. Calc. ----- ----11.34 11.57 C% Obsr. Calc. 41.88 42.52 30.65 30.62 H% Obsr. Calc. 3.29 3.31 2.99 4.22 N% Obsr. Calc. 17.54 17.71 12.34 12.75 S% Obsr. Calc. 16.75 16.22 11.99 11.68 Figure 3. Thermal gravimetric analysis for Cefdinir copper complex Figure 4. TEM image of nano- CuSO4.5H2O (NCSu) The thermal stability of complex was shown in Figure 3. thermogravimetric analysis one can clearly indicate that The thermal stability data is listed in (Table S1) and from the water molecules were lost in between 54 and 220°C and 36 Ahmed S. Abou- Elyazed et al.: Complementary Studies on the Electrochemical Behavior of Nano Copper Sulfate with Cefdinir Antibiotic (CFD) metal carbon residue were formed above 590°C for Cu (II) complex. The elimination of water can occur in one or two steps. Firstly, the hydration was lost around 54-170°C and then lattice water molecule was eliminated around 200°C. Hence, the purposed formula for complex is [Cu (L1) (OH2)2].3H2O. 3.2. TEM Image for Nano-Copper Sulfate Pentahydrate The pictures of nano- CuSO4.5H2O (NCSu) obtained from a transmission electron microscope (TEM) is represented in (Figure 4) from an images we can deduce that CuSO4.5H2O in nano size (NCSu) is either in the form of irregular spheres or deformed spheres, the images show also crystalline form and the dimensions of the particles ranging from 40 to 100 nm. It was concluded from TEM images for ball milled CuSO4 salt presents in nano size and no sharp boundaries between the particles favoring the big solubility of copper sulfate salt in water. 3.3. Electrochemical Behavior of Nano-CuSO4 (NCSu) in the Absence of Ligand (Cefdinir Drug, CED) Cyclic voltammogram for both normal and nano size CuSO4 are given for freshly prepared water solutions after ten minutes from preparation indicating about 50% increase in waves height in nano size, therefore our study aim to show the difference in their behaviors. The redox behavior of Cu (II) in nano- CuSO4 (NCSu) was examined in 0.1 M KCl as a supporting electrolyte in 5% mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) by cyclic voltammetry on a glassy carbon electrode (GCE) at different temperatures (298.15, 303.15 K). Small difference in temperature (5 K) was employed as always done in literature to show the behaviors. This process is performed at -800 to 650 mV potential window, current is (100 µA) and 100 mV/S scan rate. In which copper sulfate solution is added in a stepwise way to reach the final concentration is (0.94 mM) as shown in (Figure 5). Figure 5. Cyclic Voltamogram of nano- CuSO4 (NCSU) in 0.1M KCl at 298.15, 303.15 K Figure 6. Cyclic Voltamogram of nano-CuSO4 (NCSU) in the presence of Cefdinir (CED) in 0.1 M KCl at 298.15, 303.15 K American Journal of Materials Science 2020, 10(2): 32-41 37 From (Figure 5) it is seen that the Cu+2 solution is electro-active as it gives two anodic and two cathodic peaks (Cu+/Cu+2). Firstly, (at 298.15 K) for nano- CuSO4 (NCSu), anodic peak current is -24.16 µA and potential -84.6 mV. Cathodic peak current is 16.45 µA and potential -387.1 mV. Secondly, (at 303.15 K) for nano- CuSO4 (NCSu) anodic peak current is -25.29 µA and potential -84.6 mV. Cathodic peak current is 13.77 µA and potential -367.9 mV. This indicates that the Cu+2 system is a two electron reversible system. 3.4. Electrochemical Behavior of Nano Size - CuSO4 (NCSu) in the Presence of Ligand (Cefdinir Drug) (CFD) Herein, we are studying the complexation between cefdinir drug and nano-CuSO4 (NCSu) in 5% (v/v) mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at different temperatures (298.15, 303.15 K). In which the drug is adding in a stepwise manner. Figure 6 represents the electrochemical behavior of complexation between copper ions and Cefdinir antibiotic (CFD) in 0.1 M KCl in mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at (298.15, 303.15 K) from -800 mV to 650 mV potential windows, current 100 µA and scan rate 100 mV/S. additionally, the decrease in cathodic and anodic peaks indicate the formation of complex between copper ion and drug. Knowing that Cefdinir antibiotic (CED) shows no waves in this media. From (Figure 6) it is seen that the complex is formed owing to reducing of anodic and cathodic peak and potential shifts their position to lower values. Due to the complex precipitation during the process, no peak appeared. The anodic stripping first sharp peak for the oxidation of copper zero valent to copper (I)-ion at -0.08 V, can be either linear, staircase, square wave, or pulse as found without the drug was sharply decreased on adding the drug. A stability constant is a measure of the strength of the cooperation between the reagents that come together to form the complex. The stability constant (βMX) for nano- CuSO4 (NCSu) complexes in 0.1 M KCl at -800 mV to 650 mV potential windows, current 100 µA and scan rate 100 mV/S in mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at different temperatures (298.15, 303.15 K) for each addition were calculated  by applying equation 1: E p M E P C 2.303 RT nF Log MX 2.303 RT nF LogC X (1) Where (Ep) M is the peak potential of metal at final adding without ligand, (Ep) C is the peak potential of metal complex, T is the absolute temperature, R is a gas constant (8.314 J.mol-1.degree-1) and Cx is the concentration of metal in the presence of ligand. The Gibbs free energy (ΔG) of interaction for nano-CuSO4 (NCSu) with Cefdinir antibiotic (CFD) was calculated [20-21] from stability constant (βMX) using equation (2). G 2.303RTLog MX (2) All equilibrium constant varies with temperature, so the enthalpy (ΔH) of interaction for nano-CuSO4 (NCSu) with Cefdinir antibiotic (CFD) were calculated by using Van’t Hoff equation 3 [22-23]. Log 2(atT 2) H T ( 2 T 1 ) 1(atT 1) 2.303R T 1T 2 (3) Where β1 is the stability constant at low temperature T1, β2 is the stability constant at high temperature T2. The entropy (ΔS) for nano- CuSO4(NCSu) complexes in 0.1 M KCl at -800 mV to 650 mV potential windows, current 100 µA and scan rate 100 mV/S in mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at different temperatures (298.15, 303.15 K) were evaluated by using equation 4 [24-25]. G H T S (4) Table 2. Cyclic voltammetry data of nano size -CuSO4 (NCSu) in the presence of Cefdinir (CED) antibiotic at 298.15, 303.15 K [M]×10-3 1.89 1.87 1.85 1.82 1.8 1.78 Nano size - CuSO4 (NCSu) in the presence of Cefdinir (CED) in 5% v/v mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at 298.15 K [L]×10-3 [M]/[L] Ep,a/mV Ep,c/mV E1/2 Ip,a /mA Ip,c /mA Β ΔG a ΔHb TΔSc 0.303 3 -103.8 -387.1 -245.45 -21.24 11.61 2.51 x102 -13.69 -1.202 12.488 0.599 1.5 -132.6 -463.9 -298.25 -8.51 5.16 2.47 x102 -13.65 -0.609 13.041 0.857 1 -175.8 0 -87.9 -4 0 0.36 x102 -8.88 269.33 278.21 1.11 0.77 -228.6 0 -114.3 -2.14 0 0.49 x102 -9.649 20.072 29.721 1.35 0.6 -252.6 0 -126.5 -1.24 0 0.60 x102 -10.15 7.334 17.484 1.58 0.5 -382.3 0 -191.15 -0.83 0 0.83 x102 -10.96 -40.49 -29.53 ΔSd 41.9 43.7 933.1 99.7 58.6 99.04 [M]×10-3 0.91 0.88 0.86 0.84 0.81 0.79 Nano- CuSO4 (NCSu) in the presence of Cefdinir (CED) in 5% v/v mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at 303.15 K [L]×10-3 [M]/[L] Ep,a/mV Ep,c/mV E1/2 Ip,a /mA Ip,c /mA Β ΔG a ΔHb 0.303 3 -108.6 -391.9 337 -22.33 11.24 2.49 x102 -13.91 -1.202 0.599 1.5 -137.4 -463.9 310 -10.06 5.93 2.46 x102 -13.88 -0.609 0.857 1 -190.2 -555.1 286.5 -3.77 3.89 2.16 x102 -13.55 269.33 1.11 0.77 -233.4 0 257 -2.14 0 0.56 x102 -10.15 20.072 1.35 0.6 -252.6 0 248.5 -1.68 0 0.63 x102 -10.44 7.334 1.58 0.5 -271.9 0 86 -0.98 0 0.63 x102 -10.46 -40.49 TΔSc 12.708 13.271 282.88 30.222 17.774 -30.03 ΔSd 41.9 43.8 -933.1 -99.7 58.6 -99.1 a ΔG (kJ/mol), b ΔH (kJ/mol), c TΔS (kJ/mol), d ΔS (J/mol.K). 38 Ahmed S. Abou- Elyazed et al.: Complementary Studies on the Electrochemical Behavior of Nano Copper Sulfate with Cefdinir Antibiotic (CFD) The evaluated values of (E1/2 ), (βMX), (ΔG), (ΔH), and (ΔS) for nano-CuSO4 (NCSu) complexes in 0.1 M KCl at -800 mV to 650 mV potential windows, current 100 µA and scan rate 100 mV/S in mixed solvent (DMF-H2O) at different temperatures (298.15, 303.15 K) were estimated in Table 2. Moreover the overall stability constants were also calculated by using Smith et al  and by using equation 5 at the first concentration of nano size copper sulfate (Cu conc. = 1.89×10-3) and concentration of Cefdinir (CED) equal 0.303×10-3 giving a value of 1.194×102 and Gibbs free energies of 11.8365 kJ/mole which support our data. Log 0.434 ZF RT EP (5) Where β is the overall stability constant, Z charge, F Faraday constant and ΔEp is the peak potentials difference. 3.5. Mechanism of the Redox Reactions The copper (II) ions used to show two redox peaks. These two peaks corresponding to the oxidation of copper (0) valent to (I) valent and then the oxidation of copper (I) valent to divalent cupric ions [27-31] The vice versa for the reduction peaks is the reduction of cupric ions to cuprous ion (monovalent), labeled as (A) in (Fig. 5) at 298.15 K then the reduction of monovalent copper to zero valent one labeled as (B) in the same (Fig. 5), copper metal involving two electrons the (C) stripping wave as explained before and (D) are the oxidation peaks explained above, in this media done versus silver/silver chloride electrode as follows: Cu+2 (aq.) + e- = Cu+ (aq.) (A) Cu+ (aq.) + e- = Cu o (B) When adding Cefdinir to nano- CuSO4 (NCSu) salt both peak heights were decreased indicating the reaction between them occurring and the complex formation occurred [27,32-42]. 3.6. Variation of the Scan Rate Cyclic voltamogram of nano-CuSO4 (NCSu) in absence and presence of Cefdinir antibiotic in 0.1 M KCl at -800 mV to 650 mV potential windows, current 100 µA and different scan rates (50, 100, 150, 200 and 250 mV/S) at absolute temperature 298.15, 303.15 K represented in (Figure 7,8). The peak current [20,32-34] for both the anodic and cathodic peaks follows equation (6): I P 2.69X105 n3/2 AC DV (6) Ip= peak current in ampere, n = number of exchanged electrons, A = area of the in mol/cm2, V = scan rate in volts/S. electrode in cm2, D = diffusion coefficient in cm2/s, C = concentration of the species. The plot of both anodic and cathodic peak current against the square root of scan rates (50, 100, 150, 200 and 250 mV/S) at 298.15, 303.15 K for nano size - CuSO4 (NCSu) in absence and presence of Cefdinir antibiotic in 0.1 M KCl at -800 mV to 650 mV potentials, current 100 µA are shown in (Fig. S1, S2) indicating diffusion control mechanisms [29,37,39-42] and the resulting data are listed in (Table S2, S3). Diffusion coefficients are small values may indicate small diffusion rate. All diffusion parameters are greater at 298.15 than 303.15K for interaction of nano size CuSO4 (NCSu) with Cefdinir CED) antibiotic in 5% v/v mixed DMF-H2O solvents. From Fig. 6, it's observed that as the scan rate of complex mixtures increase both corresponding peak current increase and the graph of Ip vs. v1/2 as shown in (Fig. S1, S2) confirming the electrochemical processes are diffusion controlled. Figure 7. Cyclic voltamogram of nano- CuSO4 (NCSu) in absence of Cefdinir (CED) antibiotic in 0.1 M KCl at 298.15, 303.15 K and different scan rates (50, 100, 150, 200 and 250 mV/S) American Journal of Materials Science 2020, 10(2): 32-41 39 Figure 8. Cyclic voltamogram of nano size-CuSO4 (NCSu) in the presence of Cefdinir (CED) antibiotic (1:1) in 0.1 M KCl at 298.15, 303.15 K and different scan rates (50, 100, 150, 200 and 250 mV/S) 4. Conclusions The overall stability constants (β) and Gibbs free energies (ΔG) of complex formation for interaction of nano CuSO4 (NCSu) with Cefdinir (CED) antibiotic are slightly greater at 298.15K than that at 303.15K in 5% v/v Mixed DMF-H2O solvents indicating more interaction and complexation. The entropies and enthalpies for the interaction of nano CuSO4 (NCSu) + Cefdinir antibiotic (CED) are almost the same in the used two temperatures. This indicates the increment of temperature is followed by a decrease of complexation ability in this mixed solvents due to the migration of ions away from complexation field by increase of temperature as cyclic Voltammetry explained. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The authors acknowledge the financial support Open Funding from Key Laboratory of Functional Inorganic Material Chemistry (Heilongjiang University), Ministry of Education. Table of content (TOC) 40 Ahmed S. Abou- Elyazed et al.: Complementary Studies on the Electrochemical Behavior of Nano Copper Sulfate with Cefdinir Antibiotic (CFD) REFERENCES  V. V. Mody, R. Siwale, A. Singh, H. R. Mody, Introduction to metallic nanoparticles. J. Pharm. Bioallied Sci., 2(4), 282 (2010).  O. Salata, Applications of nanoparticles in biology and medicine, J. Nanobiotechnol., 2(1), 3 (2004).  K. Y. Pan, D. H. Wei, Optoelectronic and electrochemical properties of vanadium pentoxide nanowires synthesized by vapor-solid process, Nanaomaterials., 6(8), 140 (2016).  T. Franklin, Metal nanoparticles for catalysis: Advances and application, Royal Society of Chemistry, Thomas House, Science Park, Milton Road, Cambridge CB4 OWF, UK. (2014).  K. I. Bogutska, Y. P. Sklyarov, Y. I. Prylutskyy, Zinc and zinc nanoparticles: Biological role and application in biomedicine, Ukraninica Biorganica Acta., 1, 9 (2013).  S. Suresh, D. Arivuoli, Nano materials for nonlinear optical (NLO) applications: A review, Res. Adv. Mater. Sci., 30, 243(2012).  M. Christa, I. Grozescu, Fe2O3 Nanoparticles, Physical properties and their photochemical and photelectrochemical applications, Chem. Bull. Politechnica Univ. (Timisoura)., 54(68), 1 (2009).  M. Ali, F. Zhou, K. Chen, C. Kotzur, C. Xiao, L. Bourgeois, X. Zhang, D. R. Mac Farlane, nano structured photo electrochemical solar cell for nitrogen reduction using plasmon-enhanced black silicon, Nature Commun., 7, 11335 (2016).  G. Zampardi, J. Thöming, H. Naatz, H. M. Amin, S. Pokhrel, L. Mädler, R. G. Compton, Electrochemical behavior of single CuO nanoparticles: implications for the assessment of their environmental fate. Small, 14(32), 1801765 (2018).  Y. Y. Liu, D. M. Liu, J. S. Do, S. Y. Chen, Electrochemical behavior of nano Cu/Poly (2-Hydroxyethyl methacrylate) composite. Journal of nanoscience and nanotechnology, 9(2), 698 (2009).  M. Shlomo, G. Michael, A. Kamyshny, Copper nanoparticles for printed electronics: Routes towards achieving oxidation stability, Materials., 3, 4626 (2010).  A. K. Chatterjee, R. Chakraborty, T. Basu, Mechanism of antibacterial activity of copper nanoparticles, nanotechnol., 25(13), 135101(2014).  W. Lin, I. Stayton, Y. Huang, X. Zhou, Y. Ma, Cytotoxicity and cell membrane depolarization induced by aluminium oxide nanoparticles in human lung epithelial cells A549, Toxicol Environ Chem., 90(5), 983 (2008).  R. Platt, Adverse effects of third-generation Cephalosporins, J. Antimicrob. Chemother., 10, 135 (1982).  O. Gutten, L. Rulisek, Predicting the stability constants of metal-ion complexes from first princeples, Inorg. Chem., 52(18), 10347 (2013).  S. Deguchi, Y. Shihahara, M. T. Mooney, K. Yamamoto, T. Tada, M. Fujioka, S. Suzuki, Structural studies on copper (II) complex containing (Z)-2-(2-Aminothiazol-4-yl)-N-(2-hydro xyethyl)-2-(hydroxyimino) acetamide, a model compound for a cephalosporin antibiotic cefdinir. Journal of inorganic biochemistry, 65(3), 191(1997).  X. Wei, X. Wang, B. Gao, W. Zou, L. Dong, Facile Ball-Milling Synthesis of CuO/Biochar Nanocomposites for Efficient Removal of Reactive Red 120. ACS omega, 5(11), 5748 (2020).  D. Sharma, P. Kumar, B. Narasimhan, Synthesis and antibacterial evaluation of Cu (II) and Zn (II) complexes of theβ-lactum antibiotic, cefdinir, Med Chem Res., 21(6), 796 (2012).  H. M. Killa, Determination of Stability Constants using Linear-scan and Cyclic Voltamogram, J. Chem. Soc. Faraday Trans., 81, 2659 (1985).  B. E. Conway, Electrolyte solutions: Solvation and structural aspects, Ann Rev Phys Chem., 17, 481 (1966).  A. A. El-Khouly, E. A. Gomaa, E. M. Abou El-leef, Conductometry and solubility study of Cd2+-Kryptofix-22 complexes in various hydro organic solvents, Bull Electrochem, 19(4), 153 (2003).  A. A. El-Khouly, E. A. Gomaa, E. M. Abou El-leef, Apparent association constants of HgCl2 in presence of kryptofix –22 in mixed aqueous organic solvents, Bull. Electrochem., 19(5), 193 (2003).  E. A. Gomaa, E. M. Abou El-leef, E. H. Mahmoud, Gibbs free energies for the solvation of KClO3 in DMF-H2O at 301.15 K, Eur Chem Bull., 2(10), 732 (2013).  E. A. Gomaa, Solubility and solvation parameters of barium sulphate in mixed ethanol-water mixtures at 301.15 K, Int J Mater Chem., 2(1), 16 (2012).  E. A. Gomaa, B. M. Al-Jahdali, Association of Cu(NO3)2 with Kryptofix-221 in mixed (MeOH-DM,F) solvents at different temperatures, Am. J Fluid Dynamics., 1(1), 4 (2011).  M., Robert, Smith, Martell, E. Arthur, New York, Critical stability constants. Plenum press, (1990).  E. A. Gomaa, Solvation parameters of lead acetate in mixed, N,Ndimethylformamide–water mixtures at 298.15K, Analele Universitate din Bucuresti Chimie., 19, 45 (2010).  C. P. Kelly, C. J. Cramer, D. G. Truhlar, Aqueous solvation free energies of ions and ion-water clusters based on an accurate value for the absolute aqueous solvation free energy of the proton, J Phys Chem-B., 110, 16066 (2006).  E. A. Gomaa, Molal solubility, dissociation and solvation parameters for saturated benzoic acid solutions in various solvents, Phy. Chem. Liq., 50, 279 (2012).  E. A. Gomaa, Solubility and solvation parameters of barium sulphate in mixed ethanol-water mixtures at 301.15K, Int J Mater Chem., 2(1), 16 (2012).  E. A. Gomaa, Thermodynamic and polarization parameters of dibenzo- 18-crown-6 in mixed methanol-water solvents, Am. J Polymer Sci., 2(3), 35 (2012). American Journal of Materials Science 2020, 10(2): 32-41 41  E. A. Gomaa, Solvation parameters for sodium oxalate in mixed ethanol-water solvents at 301.15K, Eur Chem Bull., 2(5), 259 (2013).  E. A. Gomaa, E. M. Abou Elleef, E. A. Mahmoud, Gibbs free energies for solvation of KClO3 in mixed DMF-H2O solvents at 301.15 K, Eur Chem Bull., 2, 732 (2013).  E. A. Gomaa, E. M. Abou Elleef, Thermodynamics of the solvation of lead nitrate in mixed DMF-H2O solvents at 301.15K, Am. Chem Sci J., 3, 489 (2013).  E. A. Gomaa, A. E. Negm, R. M. Abu Qarn, Cyclic voltammetry of nano copper sulfate with Cefepime using glassy carbon electrode, American Association for Science and Technology, AASCIT Communications., 3, 177 (2016).  E. A, Gomaa, E. M. Abou Elleef, Thermodynamics of the solvation of potassium thiocyanate in mixed DMF-H2O solvents at 301.15K, Sci. Technol., 3, 118 (2013).  E. A. Gomaa, R. R. Zaky, A. E. Negm, R. T. Rashad, Cyclic voltammetry of nano silver nitrate with glyclglycine (GG) using glassy carbon electrode, American Association for Science and Technology, AASCIT Communications., 3(5), 224 (2016).  E. A. Gomaa, A. E. Negm, M. A. Tahoon, Study of redox behavior of Cu(II) and interaction of Cu(II) with lysine in the aqueous medium using cyclic Voltammetry, Eur. J. Chem., 7(3), 341 (2016).  E. A. Gomaa, R. M. Abu-Qarn, Ionic association and thermodynamic parameters for solvation of Vanadyl sulfate in ethanol-water mixtures at different temperatures, J Mol Liq., 232, 319 (2017).  E. A. Gomaa, M. A. Morsi, A. E. Negm, Y. A. Sherif, Cyclic Voltammetry of bulk and nano manganese sulfate with Doxorubicin using glassy carbon electrode, Int. J. Nano. Dimens., 8(1), 89 (2017).  A. S. Abou-Elyazed, E. A. Gomaa, S. El-Shereafy, A. M. Yousif, Conductometric studies of bulk and nano copper sulfate with Spiramycin adipate (SA) in mixed solvents (MeOH-H2O) at 298.15K, IJASR., 7(1), 357 (2017).  S. El-Shereafy, E. A. Gomaa, A. M. Yousif, A. S. Abou El-Yazed, Electrochemical and Thermodynamic Estimations of the Interaction Parameters for Bulk and Nano-Silver Nitrate (NSN) with Cefdinir Drug using a Glassy Carbon Electrode, IJMSE., 14, 48(2017). Copyright © 2020 The Author(s). Published by Scientific & Academic Publishing This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution International License (CC BY). http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
... pages left unread,continue reading
Free reading is over, click to pay to read the rest ... pages
0 dollars，0 people have bought.
Reading is over. You can download the document and read it offline
0people have downloaded it