Metal- Free Synthetic Organic Dyes is a comprehensive guide to the synthetic, organic dyes that are classified by their chemical structure. As synthetic dyes are playing an increasingly important role in modern life, with applications in both industry and scientific research, this book provides insights on the many research attempts that have been made to explore new photosensitizers in the development of dye sensitized solar cells (DSCs). These novel photosensitizers have incorporated, within their structure, different organic groups, such as coumarins, cyanines, hemicyanines, indolines, triphenylamines, bis(dimethylfluorenyl) aminophenyls, phenothiazines, tetrahydroquinolines, carbazoles, polyenes, fluorenes, and many others.
This comprehensive resource contains color figures and schemes for each dye discussed, and is an invaluable resource for organic, inorganic and analytical chemists working in academia and industry.
- Features a discussion of the synthesis of the new, high-value synthetic dyes and pigments and their applications and performance
- Includes coverage of new photosensitizers and their role in the development of dye sensitized solar cells (DSCs)
- Covers synthesis of the functional dyes that are ideal for applications in the dye and pigment industry, textiles, color science, solar energy materials and solar cells, biomedical sensors, advanced materials, structure and synthesis of materials, and more
M.Sc students and Ph.D. students of organic chemistry, inorganic chemistry and analytical chemistry. Dye industry, pigments industry, textile industries, color science, solar energy materials and solar cells, biomedical sensors, advanced materials, structure and synthesis of materials, advances in color and polymer sciences, and applications of dyes and pigments
- Introduction and Importance of Synthetic Organic Dyes
2. Anthraquinone Dyes
3. Aryl Amine Dyes
4. Azo Dyes
4.1. Mono Azo Dyes
4.2. Diazo Dyes
4.3. Tetrakisazo Dyes
4.4. Polymeric Azo Dyes
4.5. Thiazole Dyes
4.6. Pyrazole Dyes
4.7. Oxazole Dyes
5. Bodipy Dyes
6. Carbazole Dyes
7. Coumarin Dyes
8. Cyanine Dyes
8.1. Open or Closed Chain Cyanine Dyes
8.2. Hemicyanine Dyes
9. Fluorene Dyes
10. Fluorescein Dyes
11. Imide Dyes
12. Oxazine Dyes
13. Phenothiazine Dyes
14. Rhodamine Dyes
15. Squaraine Dyes
16. Thiophene Dyes
17. Triazine Dyes
18. The Dyes Based on Several Chromophores
19. Miscellaneous Dyes
- No. of pages:
- © Elsevier 2018
- 26th July 2018
- Paperback ISBN:
Dr. Ziarani received her B.Sc. degree in Chemistry from Teacher Training University, Tehran, Iran, in 1987, her M.Sc. degree in Organic Chemistry from the Teacher Training University, Tehran, Iran, under the supervision of Professor Jafar Asgarin and Professor Mohammad Ali Bigdeli in 1991 and her Ph.D. degree in asymmetric synthesis (Biotransformation) from Laval University, Quebec, Canada under the supervision of Professor Chenevert, in 2000. She is Full Professor of Organic Chemistry in the chemistry department of Alzahra University. Her research interests include organic synthesis, heterocyclic synthesis, asymmetric synthesis, natural products synthesis, synthetic methodology and applications of nano-heterogeneous catalysts in multicomponent reactions.
Professor of Organic Chemistry, Department of Chemistry, Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran
Razieh Moradi obtained her B.Sc. degree in Chemistry from the University of Lorestan (2012) and her M.Sc. degree in Organic Chemistry at Alzahra University under the supervision of Dr Ghodsi Mohammadi Ziarani. She is currently Ph.D. student in Organic Chemistry at Alzahra University under the supervision of Dr Ghodsi Mohammadi Ziarani. Her research field is on the synthesis of heterocyclic compounds, synthesis of organic dyes and application of nano-heterogeneous catalysts in organic synthesis and multicomponent reactions.
Organic Chemistry, Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran
Negar Lashgari received her B.Sc. degree in Applied Chemistry from Teacher Training University, Tehran, Iran (2008) and her M.Sc. degree in Organic Chemistry at Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran (2011) under the supervision of Dr Ghodsi Mohammadi Ziarani. She obtained her Ph.D. degree in Nano Chemistry from University of Tehran under the supervision of Dr Alireza Badiei and Dr Ghodsi Mohammadi Ziarani in 2017. Her research field is synthesis and functionalization of mesoporous silica materials and their application as nano-heterogeneous catalysts in multicomponent reactions and also as chemosensors for detection of various anions and cations.
Postdoctoral Researcher, Department of Chemistry, Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran
Dr. Kruger graduated from Potchefstroom University, South Africa, in 1996 under the supervision of Frans (F. J. C.) Martins and Attie (A. M.) Viljoen. Kruger actively pursues the synthesis, computational chemistry, and biological application of cage compounds at the Catalysis and Peptide Research Unit, University of KwaZulu Natal as a research professor.
Professor, Catalysis and Peptide Research Unit, University of KwaZulu-Natal, Durban, South Africa