Academic department under which the project should be listed

CSM - Chemistry and Biochemistry

Faculty Sponsor Name

Carl Jacky Saint-Louis

Additional Faculty

Carl Jacky Saint-Louis, Chemistry and Biochemistry, csaintlo@kennesaw.edu

Abstract (300 words maximum)

Azaborines are fascinating compounds because they possess valuable properties such as photochemical stability, have high molar absorption coefficient and high fluorescent quantum yields, as well as large Stokes shifts and tunable absorption/emission spectra. Here, we designed, synthesized, and will examine a novel reaction-based azaborine fluorescent probe capable of selectively detect carbon monoxide (CO) based on palladium-mediated carbonylation chemistry. This novel azaborine fluorescent probe will exhibit high selectivity for CO and display a robust turn-on fluorescent response in the presence of CO in aqueous buffer solution.

Disciplines

Biochemistry, Biophysics, and Structural Biology | Chemistry | Computational Chemistry | Environmental Chemistry | Materials Chemistry | Medicinal-Pharmaceutical Chemistry | Organic Chemistry | Physical Chemistry

Project Type

Poster

How will this be presented?

Yes, in person

Samuel_Moore.pdf (19 kB)
picture to be included with abstract

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Synthesis and Characterization of a Novel Reaction-Based Azaborine Fluorescent Probe Capable of Selectively Detect Carbon Monoxide Based on Palladium-Mediated Carbonylation Chemistry

Azaborines are fascinating compounds because they possess valuable properties such as photochemical stability, have high molar absorption coefficient and high fluorescent quantum yields, as well as large Stokes shifts and tunable absorption/emission spectra. Here, we designed, synthesized, and will examine a novel reaction-based azaborine fluorescent probe capable of selectively detect carbon monoxide (CO) based on palladium-mediated carbonylation chemistry. This novel azaborine fluorescent probe will exhibit high selectivity for CO and display a robust turn-on fluorescent response in the presence of CO in aqueous buffer solution.

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