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Molecularly Imprinted Catalysts - 1st Edition - ISBN: 9780128013014, 9780128014448

Molecularly Imprinted Catalysts

1st Edition

Principles, Syntheses, and Applications

Editors: Songjun Li Shunsheng Cao Sergey Piletsky Anthony Turner
Hardcover ISBN: 9780128013014
eBook ISBN: 9780128014448
Imprint: Elsevier
Published Date: 5th October 2015
Page Count: 310
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Molecularly Imprinted Catalysts: Principle, Synthesis, and Applications is the first book of its kind to provide an in-depth overview of molecularly imprinted catalysts and selective catalysis, including technical details, principles of selective catalysis, preparation processes, the catalytically active polymers themselves, and important progress made in this field. It serves as an important reference for scientists, students, and researchers who are working in the areas of molecular imprinting, catalysis, molecular recognition, materials science, biotechnology, and nanotechnology.
Comprising a diverse group of experts from prestigious universities and industries across the world, the contributors to this book provide access to the latest knowledge and eye-catching achievements in the field, and an understanding of what progress has been made and to what extent it is being advanced in industry.

Key Features

  • The first book in the field on molecularly imprinted catalysts (MIPs)
  • Provides a systematic background to selective catalysis, especially the basic concepts and key principles of the different MIP-based catalysts
  • Features state-of-the art presentation of preparation methods and applications of MIPs
  • Written by scientists from prestigious universities and industries across the world, and edited by veteran researchers in molecular imprinting and selective catalysis


Researchers in academia and industry working in molecular imprinting, catalysis, molecular recognition, materials science, biotechnology, and nanotechnology

Table of Contents

    <li>Editors' Biographies</li> <li>Foreword</li> <li>Preface</li> <li>1. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers for Enzyme-like Catalysis: Principle, Design, and Applications<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Generic Profile of Molecular Imprinting</li><li>3. Rationally Optimized Interactions within Imprinted Polymers</li><li>4. Some Basic Issues in Imprinted Polymer Catalysts for&#xA0;Selective Catalysis</li><li>5. Molecular Imprinting with Transition State Analogues as the Template</li><li>6. Molecular Imprinting with Substrate as the Template</li><li>7. Molecular Imprinting with Product as the Template</li><li>8. Future Outlook of Molecular Imprinting in Catalysis</li><li>9. Concluding Remarks</li></ul></li> <li>2. Catalytically Active MIP Architectures<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Transition State Analogues as Templates in Abzyme Mimics</li><li>3. Metal Complexes and Prosthetic Groups in Enzyme Mimics</li><li>4. MIP&#x2013;Enzyme Architectures</li><li>5. Protein-Based MIPs</li><li>6. Summary and Outlook</li></ul></li> <li>3. Molecularly Imprinted Catalysts: Synthesis and Applications<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Design of MIPs for Catalytic Action</li><li>3. Different Designs of MIPs for the Biomimetic Catalyst</li><li>4. Recent Progress Made in MIPs to Enhance Their Biomimetic Catalyst Property</li><li>5. Conclusion</li></ul></li> <li>4. Advances and Challenges in the Design and Synthesis of Molecularly Imprinted Microspheres<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Progress in Design and Synthesis of Molecularly Imprinted Microspheres</li><li>3. Challenges in the Design and Synthesis of Molecularly Imprinted Microspheres</li><li>4. Future Outlook: Processable Star MIPs</li><li>5. Conclusion</li></ul></li> <li>5. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers: Principle, Design, and&#xA0;Enzyme-Like Catalysis<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Molecular Imprinting Approach</li><li>3. Nature of Binding Interactions</li><li>4. Polymer Design and Structuring</li><li>5. Designing of Biomimetic Catalyst by Molecular Imprinting</li><li>6. Transition State Stabilization and Molecular Imprinting</li><li>7. Integration of Catalytically Active Groups Using Molecular Imprinting</li><li>8. Challenges and Emerging Trends in Molecular Imprinting</li><li>9. Concluding Remarks</li></ul></li> <li>6. Biomimetic Imprinted Polymers: Theory, Design Methods, and&#xA0;Catalytic Applications<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Transition State Theory</li><li>3. Approaches to Designing Biomimetic Catalysts</li><li>4. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers in Catalysis</li><li>5. Conclusions</li></ul></li> <li>7. Biomimics of Metalloenzymes via&#xA0;Imprinting<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Catalytic Oxidation</li><li>3. Catalytic Reduction</li><li>4. Catalytic Hydrolysis</li><li>5. Coupling Reactions</li><li>6. Conclusions and Prospective</li></ul></li> <li>8. The Recognizing Mechanism and&#xA0;Selectivity of the Molecularly Imprinting Membrane<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Basic Classification of MIT</li><li>3. Influence Factors of Selectivity to Molecularly Imprinted&#xA0;Sensor</li><li>4. Methods of Improving Recognition Performance for&#xA0;Molecularly Imprinted Technique</li><li>5. Imprinting Factor</li><li>6. Prospects</li></ul></li> <li>9. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers as Synthetic Catalysts<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Generation of Catalytic Cavities in MIPs</li><li>3. Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-Based Catalysts for&#xA0;Degradation of Pollutants</li><li>4. Dedicated MIP-Catalyzed Reactions</li><li>5. Enzyme Mimicking for MIP-Based Sensing</li><li>6. Conclusions</li></ul></li> <li>10. Molecularly Imprinted Photocatalysts<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Molecular Imprinting</li><li>3. Introduction of Photocatalysis</li><li>4. Strategies for Improving TiO2 Photocatalytic Selectivity</li><li>5. Selective Degradation of HTOPs by Molecularly Imprinted Photocatalysts</li><li>6. Conclusion</li></ul></li> <li>11. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers for Biomimetic Catalysts<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Biomimetic Imprinted Catalysts</li><li>3. Conclusions and Perspectives</li></ul></li> <li>12. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers Applicable for Biomimetic Catalysts&#xA0;in Sensors<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. MIP Sensor Using Conductometry</li><li>3. Amperometric Approach</li><li>4. Possible Gate Effect Mechanism</li><li>5. Conclusions</li></ul></li> <li>13. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers: Synthetic Receptors for Diagnostic Medical Devices<ul><li>1. Introduction</li><li>2. Integrating MIP Sensors into the Sensor Platform</li><li>3. Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-Based Sensing with&#xA0;Electrochemical Impedance Spectroscopy as&#xA0;Readout Technique</li><li>4. Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-Based Sensing with HTM&#xA0;as Readout Technique</li><li>5. General Conclusions for MIP-Based Sensing Platforms</li><li>6. Conclusions</li></ul></li> <li>Index</li>


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© Elsevier 2016
5th October 2015
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About the Editors

Songjun Li

Songjun Li

Professor Songjun Li is Head of the Department of Polymer Materials at Jiangsu University, Zhenjiang, China. He is President of the Chinese Advanced Materials Society, Executive President of the International Union of Advanced Materials, and Founder and Permanent Chairman of the International Congress on Advanced Materials. Li serves as Editor-in-Chief of the Open Electrochemistry Journal, and Journal of the Chinese Advanced Materials Society (JCAMS). From 2009 to 214 he was Marie Curie Fellow and Visiting Professor of Cranfield University, UK.

Affiliations and Expertise

School of Materials Science and Engineering, Jiangsu University, Zhenjiang, China

Shunsheng Cao

Dr. Shunsheng Cao is the recipient of a Marie Curie Fellowship at Cranfield University, UK, and an Associate Professor at Jiangsu University, Zhenjiang, China. He serves as Secretary-General of the Chinese Advanced Materials Society, and he is Co-Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of the Chinese Advanced Materials Society.

Affiliations and Expertise

School of Materials Science & Engineering, Jiangsu University, Zhenjiang, China; and Cranfield Health, Cranfield University, Cranfield, Bedfordshire, UK

Sergey Piletsky

Sergey Piletsky

Professor Sergey A. Piletsky is Head of the Leicester Biotechnology Group, University of Leicester, UK and former Director of the Biotechnology Center at Cranfield University, UK. He is Co- Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of the Chinese Advanced Materials Society (JCAMS) and Secretary-General of the International Union of Advanced Materials. He served as Chairman of the 2nd International Congress on Advanced Materials.

Affiliations and Expertise

Cranfield Health, Cranfield University, Cranfield, Bedfordshire, UK

Anthony Turner

Professor Anthony P.F. Turner PhD; DSc; FRSC; is a pioneer in the field of biosensors and bioelectronics. He is Emeritus Professor of Biotechnology at Cranfield University in the UK, a Foreign Member of the USA National Academy of Engineering, Editor-in-Chief of the journal Biosensors & Bioelectronics (Elsevier), and Executive Chair of the World Congress on Biosensors (Elsevier). He is Member of the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Science and Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry.

Affiliations and Expertise

Emeritus Professor of Biotechnology, SATM, Cranfield University, Bedfordshire, UK

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