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ISSN: 2161-0398
Journal of Physical Chemistry & Biophysics
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Kinetics and Mechanism of Uncatalyzed and Ag (I) Catalyzed Oxidation of Hydroxylysine by Cerium (IV) in Acid Medium

Shanu Mathur1, MB Yadav2 and Vijay Devra3
1Maa Bharati P.G. College, Kota, India
2P.G. Department of Chemistry, Govt. College Kota, Kota, India
3P.G. Department of Chemistry, Govt. J. D. B. Girls College, Kota, India
Corresponding Author : Shanu Mathur
Maa Bharati P. G. College, Kota-324007, India
Tel: 9460235708
E-mail: [email protected]
Received July 9, 2013; Accepted September 27, 2013; Published September 30, 2013
Citation: Mathur S, Yadav MB, Devra V (2013)Kinetics and Mechanism of Uncatalyzed and Ag (I) Catalyzed Oxidation of Hydroxylysine by Cerium (IV) in Acid Medium. J Phys Chem Biophys 3:128. doi:10.4172/2161-0398.1000128
Copyright: © 2013 Mathur S, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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Abstract

The kinetics of the uncatalyzed and silver (I) catalyzed oxidation of Hydroxylysine with cerium (IV), has been studied in perchloric acid medium. The reaction is second order, which is first order with respect to each reactant. The mode of electron transfer has been indicated through an adduct between Ag I and hydroxylysine, via oxygen atom of the carboxyl group rather than the amino group. Uncatalyzed reaction simultaneously occurs with silver (I) catalyzed reaction and the rate law (1) conforms to all experimental data observed in the reaction

Keywords
Hydroxylysine; Cerium (IV); Silver (I); Oxidation; Mechanism
Introduction
The oxidative decarboxylation of amino acids is one of the wellknown biochemical processes and has importance both from chemical view point, and also from the view point of mechanism of amino acid metabolism. Specific metabolic role of amino acids includes biosynthesis of polypeptides and proteins and synthesis of nucleotides [1,2]. Their studies related to oxidative decarboxylation are important to understand more complicated enzyme catalyzed reactions and their mechanism.
Kinetics of oxidation of amino acids by a variety of oxidants like Mn III) [3], Co (III) [4], Fe (CN)6 [4,5], Chloramine-T [6,7], 1-Chlorobenzotriazole [8], N-bromo succinamide [9,10] and N-bromo-benzenesulphonamide [11], in both acid and alkaline media have been studied. Although, various types of the reaction models have been suggested by different researchers [12-16], the specific details are yet to be discovered. Also, there are still controversies regarding the mechanistic pathway of chemical processes of oxidative decarboxylation of amino acids [12,13]. In most of the reactions, the end products are aldehydes [14,15]. The intermediate , if undergoes hydrolysis yields aldehyde, whereas its interaction with the oxidant yields nitrile [16]. However, evidence for the presence of such an imine intermediate is difficult to get in oxidation system. It has also been reported that the products vary with the variation of pH of the reaction mixture [9].
The oxidizing potentialities of cerium (IV) in H2SO4 medium have conclusively been established [17-19], and the oxidant exists in the form of sulphato species. Nevertheless, the oxidant has scantly been employed in per chloric acid medium, probably owing to the presence of dimers and polymers of Ce(IV) [20-22]. Although, the concentration of such dimers and polymers are significantly less, their contribution to the overall rate of reaction cannot be neglected in higher concentration of Ce(IV).
The observations, which prompted us to undertake the title study, are as follows:
(i) Contradictory reports regarding dependence of Ce(IV) on the rate in its various reactions.
(ii) The identification of the oxidation products of amino acid, and
(iii) The optimization of kinetic parameters for determining the oxidation of Hydroxylysine by Ce(IV) in acid perchlorate medium.
Experimental Procedure
The kinetic studies of oxidation of Hydroxylysine by Ce(IV) in acid medium, has been studied by monitoring Ce(IV). The solution of cerric perchlorate was prepared by dissolving cerric ammonium nitrate (B.D.H.AnalaR) in perchloric acid (E. Merck) and solution was standardized by titrating aliquot of the test solution against standard ferrous ammonium sulphate (E. Merck) solution, employing ferroin as indicator. However, all other reagents were of AnalaR or guaranteed reagent grade, and were used as supplied without any further treatment. Corning glass vessels were employed for kinetic study. Doubly-distilled water was employed throughout the work for dilution.
Kinetic measurements
The reaction was carried out in stoppered Erlenmeyer flasks immersed in a water bath thermostated at 45 ± 0.1°C. All the ingredients of the reaction mixture except ceric perchlorate were taken in the flasks, and the reaction was initiated by adding a known volume of temperature pre-equilibrated solution of ceric perchlorate. Since the reaction is slow, the initial time was recorded when the pipette was half emptied. However, order of mixing was without any effect on the kinetics. An aliquot sample (5 cm3) from the reaction mixture was withdrawn periodically, and was added into dil. H2SO4 (~ 1.0 mol dm3), and Ce(IV) was titrated against the standard solution of ferrous ammonium sulphate using ferroin as an indicator.
The kinetics of the reaction was studied under pseudo first order conditions and rate measurements are reproducible within ± 6%. Initial rates are also calculated employing plane mirror method [23].
Stoichiometry and product analysis
The reaction mixtures with amino acid in excess over Ce(IV), were allowed to stand in thermostated water bath at 45 ± 0.1°C for 24 hr. After Ce(IV) was completely utilized, the solutions were concentrated and tested for the presence of both nitrile and aldehyde, the products usually reported in the oxidation of amino acids [9,24]. Nitrile tests were negative and qualitative tests of aldehyde were positive. Therefore, the stoichiometry of the reaction based on the formation of an aldehyde can be represented by Equation (1).
(1)
The liberated CO2 was detected by the lime water test.
Results
Cerium (IV) dependence
The concentration of cerium (IV) was varied from 4.3×10-4 to 2.4×10-3 mol dm-3 at fixed concentration of Hydroxylysine (Lys- OH)=1.0×10-2 mol dm-3 and [H+]=1.0 mol dm-3 for uncatalyzed reaction. Pseudo first order plots were made, and pseudo first order rate constant (k’) were found to be independent of concentration of Ce(IV). For catalyzed reaction, the concentration of cerium (IV) was varied from 4.3×10-4 to 2.4×10-3 mol dm-3 at different concentration of Hydroxylysine, viz 1.0×10-2, 2.0×10-2, 3.0×10-2 mol dm-3, respectively, [H+]=1.0 mol dm-3 and [Ag(I)]=5.0×10-4 mol dm-3 at temp=45°C. Pseudo first order plots of log [Ce(IV)]t versus time (t) (Figure 1) were made and the value of pseudo first order rate constants (k’) were calculated. The first order rate constant in silver (I) catalyzed were also independent of initial concentration of cerium (IV) (Table 1).
Lysine dependence
The concentration of Hydroxylysine was varied from 5.0×10-3 to 5.0×10-2 mol dm-3 at [Ce(IV)]=5.7×10-4 mol dm-3 and [H+]=1.0 mol dm-3 for uncatalyzed reaction. The plot of pseudo first order rate constant (k’) vs [Lys-OH] yielded a straight line passing through the origin, indicating first order dependence with respect to amino acid.
The concentration of Hydroxylysine in silver (I) catalyzed reaction was varied from 5.0×10-3 to 5.0×10-2 mol dm-3 at fixed concentration of [H+]=1.0 mol dm-3, [Ag(I)]=5.0×10-4 mol dm-3, C and at three concentration of cerium (IV), viz 5.7×10-4, 1.42×10-3 and 2.0×10-3 mol dm-3, respectively at 45°C. The pseudo first order rate constants (k’) calculated in these reactions also exhibit proportionate increase with increasing Hydroxylysine concentration, further confirming first order dependence with respect to Hydroxylysine (Table 1).
Silver(I) dependence
The concentration of silver (I) was varied from 1.0×10-4 to 1.0×10-3 mol dm-3 at [Ce(IV)]= 5.7×10-4 mol dm-3, [Lys-OH]=1.0× 10-2 mol dm-3 and [H+]=1.0 mol dm-3 at 45°C. Pseudo first order plots were made and pseudo first order rate constants (k’) on plotting against the concentration of silver (I) yielded straight line with non-zero intercept. Such a rate behavior conforms to first order dependence with respect to silver (I). However, a straight line with non-zero intercept also indicates a simultaneous uncatalyzed reaction of cerium (IV) with amino acid. Thus, the empirical rate equation (2) accounts for an uncatalyzed and silver (I) catalyzed reactions-
(2)
Where, kα and kβ are the second order rate constants in absence and presence of silver (I) catalyst.
Hydrogen ion dependence
The hydrogen ion concentration was varied by employing perchloric acid from 0.5 to 2.0 mol dm-3 at fixed ionic strength [I]=2.0 mol dm-3 (Ionic strength was adjusted employing sodium perchlorate), [Ce(IV)]=5.7×10-4 mol dm-3 and [Lys-OH]=1.0×10-2 mol dm-3 at 45°C. The rate initially increases, and then tends towards a limiting value with increasing hydrogen ion concentration in uncatalyzed reaction.
Similarly, in case of silver (I) catalyzed reaction, the hydrogen ion concentration was varied from 0.5-2.5 mol dm-3, employing perchloric acid at fixed concentration of [Ce(IV)]=5.7 × 10-4 mol dm-3, [Lys- OH]=1.0×10-2 mol dm-3 [Ag(I)]=5.0×10-4 mol dm-3 and I=2.5 mol dm-3 at three different temperatures, viz 40°C, 45°C and 50°C, respectively. First order rate constant increases with increasing concentration of hydrogen ion.
Effect of ionic strength
The effect of ionic strength on the rate in uncatalyzed reaction was studied by varying the concentration of sodium perchlorate (0.25 to 1.5 mol dm-3), at fixed concentration of [Ce(IV)]=5.7×10-4 mol dm-3, [Lys- OH]=1.0×10-2 mol dm-3 and [H+]=1.0 mol dm-3. The rate of reaction slightly increases with increasing concentration of sodium perchlorate, without exhibiting much change in rates by this inert electrolyte.
In case of silver (I) catalyzed reaction, effect of ionic strength was studied by employing sodium perchlorate (0.5 to 2.0 mol dm-3), at fixed concentration of [Ce(IV)]=5.7×10-4 mol dm-3, [Lys-OH]=1.0×10-2 mol dm-3, [H+]=1.0 mol dm-3 and [Ag(I)]=5.0×10-4 mol dm-3. The rate was independent of ionic strength in this reaction.
Effect of Cerium (III)
The effect of cerium (III) was also studied, and the rate of reaction remains unchanged with the variation of concentration of Ce(III). This shows that any fast equilibrium involving Ce(III) and preceded by the rate limiting step in the reaction mechanism can be eliminated.
Discussion
The reactions of cerium (IV) in HClO4 medium proceeds much faster than the reaction in sulphate medium [25]. Kinetic investigations of oxidation by cerium (IV) have been carried out extensively in sulphuric acid medium and sulphato complexes, such as CeSO42+, Ce(SO4)2 and Ce(SO4)32- have been established and quantified [26]. However, cerium (IV) in perchloric acid medium does not indicate complex formation, although Ce4+, Ce(OH)3+, (Ce-O-Ce)6+ and (HOCe-O-CeOH)4+ species of cerium (IV) are well established [27].
Cerium (IV) in acid perchlorate medium exists predominantly in the monomeric form, such as Ce4+ and its hydrolyzed forms, [CeOH3+] and [Ce(OH)22+], apart from the dimeric and polymeric forms [28-31]. The polymeric species are significantly less than the dimeric species in acidic solution of cerium (IV) concentration. However, numbers of difficulties are encountered in proper and precise proposition of the reaction mechanism. Infact, if the concentration of the monomeric cerium (IV) species is calculated only on the basis of dimerization constant neglecting polymeric forms, a quantitative approach to analyze the kinetic data is more successful. It is with this view; the oxidation kinetics of amino acids was undertaken. Since the dimerization constant is known to be ~ 20, the same is employed to calculate the monomeric cerium(IV) concentrations using equation (3) [32].
(3)
These [Ce(IV)]m concentrations were used, instead of [Ce(IV)] in kinetic analysis.
However, several values of hydrolysis constant (Kh) of cerium (IV) are available in the literature. McAuley and Amzad [33] determined Kh to be 0.2 ± 0.02 mol dm-3 at 25°C, which is compared well with the values of 0.18 (25°C) and 0.11 (5°C), reported by Offner and Skoog [34]. However, the value of Kh determined kinetically in this work is 0.5 mol dm-3, which agreed well with these values. Since the rate increases with increasing hydrogen ion concentration, Ce4+ should be more reactive species than its hydrolyzed form.
Further, the amino acids are known to exist in zwitter ionic form in equilibrium with anionic and cationic forms depending upon the pH of the solution. The concentration of the hydrogen ion employed in the reaction is sufficiently high; therefore, Hydroxylysine in view of its pK’s, should predominantly be in the cationic forms.
                          (4)
                    Cation       Zwitter ion Anion
Where R=NH2CH2CH(OH)(CH2)2
Amino acids are reported to form an adduct with AgI, owing to availability of electron pair on oxygen atom [35]. Therefore, an adduct between AgI and Hydroxylysine is initially formed, that on further interaction with Ce(IV) yields another adduct of higher valent silver. Thus considering first order with respect to cerium (IV) and Hydroxylysine each and also simultaneous uncatalyzed reaction in presence of silver(I), the following reaction mechanism consisting of steps (5) to (10) can be proposed.
                                                    (5)
                                       (6)
                                                       (7)
                                           (8)
             (9)
                                       (10)
The proposed mechanism leads to the rate law (11) accounting for an experimental observation
(11)
Since the order with respect to lysine is one, the inequality in terms, viz 1>>K1’ [Lys], 1>>K2’ [Lys] in the denominator of the equation (11) is valid. This reduces the rate law (11) to (12).
        (12)
                                                                (13)
Where k is the observed second order rate constant, and it has been calculated to be 1.59 (average value) dm3 mol-1 s-1, from pseudo first order rate constants (Table 1). The equation (13) can be further rearranged to equation (14).
                                                    (15)
Since equilibrium constants in the rate equation (14) are small, equation (14) can be further reduced to equation (15).
                                                              (16)
A plot of k (Kh+[H+])/[H+] versus [AgI] was made from the equation (15), a straight line with non-zero intercept was obtained (Figure 2). k1 and k2 were calculated to be 7.5×10-6 dm3 mol-1 s-1 and 3.0×10-2 dm3 mol-1 s-1, respectively from the intercept and slope. The values of such constants are comparable to previously reported values for oxidation of other amino acids in similar experimental conditions [36,37].
So far as the transfer of electron from the substrate to the oxidant is concerned, the detailed analytical mode of the reaction events can be given as Scheme 1. The imine can interact with other molecules of Ce(IV) to form nitrile or can undergo hydrolysis. Since nitrile was not observed in the reaction, the intermediate hydrolysis compete its interaction with the oxidant. It is probably this reason of formation of an aldehyde to be the oxidation product of Hydroxylysine instead of nitrile.
Conclusion
The reaction between Hydroxylysine and Cerium (IV) is very slow at room temperature. The reaction occurs in measurable quantities at 45°C and 1M HClO4 concentration in the presence of silver (I) catalyst. The order respect to oxidant, substrate and catalyst are found to be unity. The mode of electron transfer has been indicated through an adduct between AgI and hydroxylysine via oxygen atom of the carboxyl group rather than the amino group. The overall mechanistic sequence described here is consistent with product, kinetic and mechanistic study.
References

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