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Imino-4-Methoxyphenol Thiazole Derived Schiff Base Ligands: Synthesis, Spectral Characterization and Antimicrobial Activity | OMICS International
ISSN: 2150-3494
Chemical Sciences Journal
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Imino-4-Methoxyphenol Thiazole Derived Schiff Base Ligands: Synthesis, Spectral Characterization and Antimicrobial Activity

Vinusha HM1, Shiva Prasad K2*, Chandan S3 and Muneera Begum1

1Department of Chemistry, Sri Jayachamarajendra College of Engineering, Mysore, Karnataka, India

2Manipal Centre for Natural Sciences, Manipal University, Udupi, Karnataka, India

3Division of Biotechnology, Faculty of Life Sciences, JSS University, Mysore, Karnataka, India

Corresponding Author:
Shiva Prasad K
Manipal Centre for Natural Sciences
Manipal University, Udupi
Karnataka-576 104, India
Tel: +91-820-292 3571
Fax: +91-820-257 0062
E-mail: [email protected]

Received Date: August 04, 2015; Accepted Date: August 05, 2015; Published Date: August 12, 2015

Citation: Mariswamy VH, Shiva Prasad K, Shivamallu C, Begum M (2015) Imino-4-Methoxyphenol Thiazole Derived Schiff Base Ligands: Synthesis, Spectral Characterization and Antimicrobial Activity. Chem Sci J 6:102. doi:10.4172/2150-3494.1000102

Copyright: © 2015 Mariswamy VH, 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

Two imino-4-methoxyphenol thiazole derived Schiff bases, 3-(5-nitrothiazol-2-ylimino)methyl)-4-methoxyphenol (4) and 3-(5-ethyl-1,3,4-thiadiazol-2-ylimino)methyl)-4-methoxyphenol (5) were synthesized by condensing 2-amino-5-nitrothiazole (1) and 2-amino-5-ethyl-1,3,4-thiadiazole (2) with 5-hydroxy-2-methoxybenzaldehyde (3). The obtained ligands were characterized by using UV-visible, 1H, 13C-NMR and MS techniques. Data obtained from the above techniques confirmed the molecular structures of the obtained compounds. The optimized structures of the compounds were done using ACD simulation software. The synthesized compounds were tested for their antibacterial (E. coli and R. solanacearum) and antifungal (F. oxysporum and A. niger) activities. The results from these studies showed that the compounds are moderately active against the tested species of bacteria and fungi. The microbial growth inhibition by compound 4 was significantly higher than compound 5. Microbial growth inhibition activity of both the compounds was less compared with their standard drugs.

Keywords

Iminothiazole; Schiff base; NMR; Mass spectroscopy; Antimicrobial activity.

Introduction

Schiff bases will be obtained upon the condensation of primary amines with carbonyl compounds [1,2]. Intramolecular hydrogen bonding between hydroxyl (OH) hydrogen and azomethine (C=N) nitrogen atoms of Schiff bases decides the properties of various molecular systems and plays a significant role in many biochemical mechanisms [3]. Also, C=N linkage in the azomethine derivatives is essential for biological activity [4]. Although there are wide applications of Schiff in biological systems [5], catalysis [6] and analytical applications [7], the spectral studies of the Schiff bases containing a heterocyclic ring are comparatively minor. These Schiff bases are well known to have biological activities such as antimicrobial [8,9], antifungal [10,11], antitumor [12,13] and as herbicides [14]. In particular, thiazole and derivatives have been found number of applications in medicopharmaceutical fields and also some of them were depicted to have antitumor activity [15]. Especially, benzothiazole have shown significant effect against cancer [16]. Hence the Schiff bases derived from thiazole and its compounds are expected to be biologically active. In recent years, the use of antibacterial and antifungal drugs in medicine has increased, especially with the advent of many new diseases across the globe. Efforts have focused on the development of new, less toxic and more efficacious antimicrobial drugs with novel mechanism of action.

The purpose of this study was to synthesize of some thiazole derivatives and to evaluate their activity against some species of bacteria and fungi. In the current research paper, author has reported two Schiff base compounds derived from thiazole backbone, thorough characterization and antimicrobial studies of synthesized compounds against selected species of bacteria and fungi.

Materials and Methods

Chemicals and instruments

All the chemicals and solvents were of AnalaR grade. 5-ethyl-1,3,4- thiadiazol-2-amine was procured from Sigma-Aldrich, Bangalore and used as received. The spectroscopic grade solvents were used as supplied by commercial sources without any further purification. Thin layer chromatography was performed using Silica Gel G (Merck Index) pre-coated plates and the spots were visualized by exposure to UV light. 1H and 13C-NMR spectra were recorded on a BRUKER AVANCE-400 spectrometer. Mass spectra as obtained on Bruker Daltonics 6000 plus mass spectrometer with ESI-MS mode. Antibacterial and antifungal activities of compounds under investigation was determined by Disc diffusion method [17] and Batemann poisoned technique [18], respectively.

General synthesis procedure

Schiff bases 4 and 5 was synthesized by the condensation of 2-amino-5-nitrothiazole (1) and 2-amino-5-ethyl-1,3,4-thiadiazole (2) with 5-hydroxy-2-methoxybenzaldehyde (3) in 1:1 ratio in methanol. The general synthesis route of new Schiff base compounds is depicted in Scheme 1.

chemical-sciences-journal-Synthesis

Scheme 1: Synthesis of thiazole Schiff base derivatives (4 and 5).

Synthesis of 3-(5-nitrothiazol-2-ylimino)methyl)-4-methoxyphenol (4)

To a solution of 2-amino-5-nitrothiazole (10 mmol, 1.49 g) in 20 ml methanol, 5-hydroxy-2-methoxybenzaldehyde (10 mmol, 1.57 g) in methanol (10 ml) was added dropwise with continuous stirring for 10 min and the reaction mixture was then refluxed for 6 h with stirring. Completion of the reaction was monitored time to-time by TLC. After the completion, the reaction mixture was precipitated by pouring into ice cold water, filtered, dried and stored in vacuum desiccator. Yield: 82%. 1H NMR (DMSO-d6, ppm), δ 10.36 (s, 1H, OH), ), 8.43 (s, 1H, imine CH), 7.78 (d, 1H, Ar-H), 7.71 (d, 1H, Ar-H), 3.51 (s, 3H, OCH3); 13C NMR (DMSO-d6, ppm), δ 171.2, 135.8, 131.4, 130.5, 130.3, 129.7, 129.3, 128.4, 127.9, 126.2, 50.1. ESI-MS calc. for C11H9N3O4S [M + K]+: 318.03; found 318.27.

Synthesis of 3-(5-ethyl-1,3,4-thiadiazol-2-ylimino)methyl)-4- methoxyphenol (5)

To a solution of 2-amino-5-ethyl-1,3,4-thiadiazole (10 mmol, 1.30 g) in 20 ml methanol, 5-hydroxy-2-methoxybenzaldehyde (10 mmol, 1.57 g) in methanol (10 ml) was added dropwise with continuous stirring for 10 min and the reaction mixture was then refluxed for 6 h with stirring. Completion of the reaction was monitored time-to-time by TLC. After the completion, the reaction mixture was precipitated by pouring into ice cold water, filtered, dried and stored in vacuum desiccator. Yield: 79%. 1H NMR (DMSO-d6, ppm), δ 8.37 (s, 1H, imine CH), 7.78 (d, 1H), 7.71 (d, 1H), 3.68 (s, 3H), 2.68 (q, 2H), 1.32 (t, 3H); 13C NMR (DMSO-d6, ppm), δ 170.7, 135.5, 130.8, 130.1, 129.1, 128.9, 127.8, 127.4, 125.9, 53.4, 24.6, 15.2. ESI-MS calc. for C12H13N3O2S [M + Na]+: 286.92; found 286.10.

Antimicrobial Screening

Antibacterial screening by disc diffusion method

Antibacterial activity of test compounds 4 and 5 was determined against E. coli and R. solanacearum. The pure cultures of these organisms were obtained from the Division of Biotechnology, JSS University, Mysore-15. The organisms used in the present study were sub-cultured in to sterile nutrient broth. After incubating the same at 37°C for 3 h the growth thus obtained was used as inoculums for the tests. A known weight of the compound was allowed to dissolve in DMSO for 30 min in suitable sterile test tubes.

The agar medium was melted on water bath and cooled to 45°C. To the molten agar (20-25 ml) 0.5 to 0.7 ml of 3 h old sub culture was added aseptically and mixed well by gentle shaking. This was poured into petri dishes and allowed to attain room temperature. The sterilized filter paper disks (Whatman 41) were loaded with known volume of the test compound of known strength using micropipette, to get the disk of desired concentration. The disks are placed over the growth media seeded with microorganisms, left for diffusion and incubated at 37 ± 2°C for 24 h. The experiment was carried out with four replicates for each concentration. The antibiotic Chloramphenicol was also screened under similar conditions for comparison as a standard and the solvent DMSO was also put to know the activity (control). The antibacterial activity was estimated on the basis of the size of inhibition zone formed around disks on the seeded agar plates. The mean diameter of inhibition zone developed (in mm) for each concentration was measured.

Antifungal screening by Batemann poisoned technique

Antifungal activity of the test compounds was determined against two fungi A. flavus and A. Niger. The pure cultures of these organisms were obtained from the Division of Biotechnology, JSS University, Mysore-15. The fungi A. flavus and A. Niger were cultured for seven days on Czapek’s agar in sterilized petridishes under 12/12 h light and darkness. Colonies were isolated for fungicidal studies after growing to required diameter. The testing compounds (dissolved in DMSO) were added to 10-15 ml of sterilized media to achieve concentration at 35 ± 3°C allowed the media for solidification. The fungi A. flavus and A. Niger were taken as 2 mm disks from 10 days old pure colonies and placed in the petriplates containing Capek’s agar nutrient medium. The experiments were carried out in four replicates per treatment and incubation was carried out at 22 ± 1°C under 12/12 h light and darkness. The radial growth of the colony was recorded after 96 h of incubation and mean diameter of mycelia growth in each treatment was recorded. The average percentage inhibition was calculated on the growth media compared to controls using the Vincent formula [19].

Results and Discussion

The synthetic route of Schiff base compounds 4 and 5 is represented in Scheme 1. The reported compounds were synthesized by following literature procedures [20]. The compounds have been characterized by NMR (1H and 13C), MS and UV-Vis spectroscopic techniques.

The representative NMR (1H and 13C) spectra of compound 4 are shown in Figure 1. The 1H NMR spectra of the compounds provide useful information about the imine CH protons which exhibited resonance in the region δ 8.25-8.43 (Figure 1a and 1b). A broad singlet at δ 10.36 in the proton NMR spectrum of 4 is observed due the -OH group. Mass spectrum of compound 4 is shown in Figure 2. The detailed data obtained for 1H, 13C and MS of the reported compounds are provided in the experimental section.

chemical-sciences-journal-methoxyphenol

Figure 1: (a) 1H NMR and (b) 13C NMR of 3-(5-nitrothiazol-2-ylimino)methyl)-4-methoxyphenol (4).

chemical-sciences-journal-Mass-spectrum

Figure 2: Mass spectrum of 3-(5-nitrothiazol-2-ylimino)methyl)-4-methoxyphenol(4).

The UV-Vis absorption spectra of the compounds 4 and 5 are recorded in ethanol at ambient temperature. As shown in Figure 3, the UV-Vis spectra of 4 and 5 exhibits four bands each and out of which two bands are encountered towards higher energy in the region 219- 246 and 221-252 nm, respectively. These bands are due to transition of π electrons in the aromatic rings. (π-π* transition). The third and fourth bands in both the compounds appears more or less in the same region around 275-347 nm due to π-π* transition within the imine group and 362-459 nm due to an intramolecular charge transfer interactions within the whole molecule [21].

chemical-sciences-journal-UV-Visible

Figure 3: UV-Visible absorption spectra of Schiff base compounds (4 and 5).

Antimicrobial Activity

The biological results obtained are presented in the Table 1. In this study, the concentration of the test compounds and standard drugs were at 400 ppm in DMSO. The test compounds 4 and 5 showed less inhibition of the bacterial growth in comparison with standard drug Chloramphenicol. Both the compounds showed same inhibition potential against E. coli but compound 4 showed high inhibition effect than compound 5 against R. solanacearum (Supplementary Figures). The reason for this increased inhibition effect may be due to the presence of electron withdrawing nitro group in compound 4 [22]. Similar situation was noticed in antifungal studies. The standard antifungal drug, fluconazole was found more potent than the tested compounds. Here also compound 4 was found more potent than compound 5 against the selected species of fungi. The most probable reason for the inhibition would be the interaction of tested compounds with the membrane proteins of the microbes which will cause the rupture of membrane due to alter in the protein structure and thus growth inhibition [23].

Compound Antibacterial activity in (mm)* Antifungal activity in (mm)*
E. coli R. solanacearum F. oxysporum A. niger
4 10 11 15 14
5 10 09 13 10
Chloramphenicol 12 12 - -
Fluconazole - - 18 18

Table 1: Antibacterial and antifungal activities of Schiff base compounds. *Zone of inhibition (average of four replicates).

Conclusion

We describe the synthesis of 3-(5-nitrothiazol-2-ylimino) methyl)-4-methoxyphenol (4) and 3-(5-ethyl-1,3,4-thiadiazol- 2-ylimino)methyl)-4-methoxyphenol (5). The synthesized compounds were characterized using various spectral techniques. The antimicrobial activity of the two methoxyimio thiazole derived Schiff bases, 4 and 5 were tested against selected species of bacterial (E. coli and R. solanacearum) and fungi (F. oxysporum and A. niger). Both the compounds were moderately potent towards the microbial growth inhibition. Particularly, compound 4 was significantly active against the tested microbes than compound 5. The possible reason for this potency of compound 4 may be due to the presence of electron withdrawing nitro group which can alter the tertiary structure of membrane proteins and thus growth. The simulated structures of the compounds are depicted in Figure 4 which was done by using ACD molecular simulation package software.

chemical-sciences-journal-Simulated-structures

Figure 4: Simulated structures of Schiff base compounds (4 and 5).

Conflict of Interest

Authors declare that there is no conflict of interest regarding publication of this research work.

Acknowledgement

One of the author, Dr. K. Shiva Prasad thank Prof. Mohini Gupta, Director, Manipal Centre for Natural Sciences, Manipal University for providing moral support and other basic facilities. Ms. H. M. Vinusha and Mrs. Muneera Begum wish to acknowledge Principal, SJCE, Mysore for providing laboratory facilities. Dr. S. Chandan extends his acknowledgment to the Head, Division of Biotechnology, Faculty of Life sciences, JSS University, Mysore for permitting to conduct biological studies.

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