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Heterogeneous Catalysts
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Nanomaterials are significant carriers for enzymes in heterogeneous biocatalysis.  Large amounts of the active phase can be immobilized due to the large specific surface area.  An interesting approach combines the stabilization of enzymes in ionic liquids and an immobilization of the active phase on a solid support, which allows to biocatalyst's recycling and its application in continuous flow and batch processes. 

  • supported ionic liquid phase
  • supported ionic liquid-like phase
  • biocatalysis
  • enzyme
  • heterogeneous catalysis
  • immobilization
  • nanomaterials
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Update Time: 29 Sep 2021

1. Introduction

Four different techniques (SILC, SCIL, SILP, and SILLP) of combining ionic liquids and the solid matrix, for enzyme stabilization, were applied in the biocatalysis. Due to the hydrophobic character, ionic liquids that are composed of an imidazolium cation with a long alkyl chain and less nucleophilicity of anion, are the most suitable for enzyme stabilization. The use of hydrophobic ionic liquids enables high specific activities of the enzymes to be obtained, for all types of techniques. It is associated with “essential” water, which is important to the enzymes action. Protein immobilization, via covalent bonding or physical adsorption on the support, ensures high stabilities and activities. The presented techniques also enable easy separation of the biocatalyst from the reaction mixture, and reusability. All these factors allow high conversions, yields, selectivity, and enantioselectivities to be achieved, and make SILC, SCIL, SILP, and SILLP methods attractive for reactions that are catalyzed by the enzymes.

2. Contribution of Nanomaterials to Effectiveness of Supported Ionic Liquid Phases

Nanomaterials are an attractive group of materials for supported ionic liquid phase techniques. Due to their small particle size, nanomaterials offer a larger specific surface area than conventional materials, which can improve the immobilization of the protein’s particles on the support. Moreover, nanomaterials have unique mechanical, thermo-physical properties and surface morphology, which are important in immobilization methods [1][2]. The nanomaterials used in the supported ionic liquid phases, for the biocatalytic reactions described before, are summarized in Table 2.
Table 2. Nanomaterials used for supported ionic liquid phases in the biocatalysis.
Type Nanomaterial Ionic Liquid Enzyme Reaction Ref.
SILLP Chitosan–silica
hybrid
Imidazolium [BF4] PLL
(2482 U/g 1,
132.1 mg/g 2)
Triacetin hydrolysis
35 °C, 10 cycles
[3]
SILLP Chitosan–Fe3O4
hybrid
Imidazolium
[PF6]
PPL
(2879 U/g,
118 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
50 °C, 10 cycles
[4]
SILLP Fe3O4 Imidazolium
[PF6]
CRL
(132.3 U/g,
639 mg/g)
Oleic acid esterification
30 °C, 5 cycles
[5]
SILLP Fe3O4 Imidazolium
[Cl]
Penicillin G
acylase
(261 U/g,
209 mg/g)
Penicillin G potassium salts hydrolysis
37 °C, 10 cycles
[6]
SILLP Fe3O4–silica
hybrid
Imidazolium
[Cl]
CRL Palm stearin interesterification
45 °C, 4 cycles
[7]
SILLP MWCNTs Imidazolium
[PF6]
CALB
(19,354 U/g,
96 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
60 °C, 4 cycles
[8]
SILLP MWCNTs Imidazolium
[PF6]
CALB
(25,350 U/g,
114 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
60 °C, 4 cycles
[9]
SILLP MWCNTs Imidazolium
[PF6]
CALB
(13,636 U/g,
66 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
60 °C, 4 cycles
[10]
SILP MWCNTs D-glucose based
[NTf2]
CALB
(42 mg/g)
Acrylic acid esterification
25 °C, 5 cycles,
Y = 99% 3
[11]
SILLP MWCNTs Imidazolium
[Oc2PO4]
CALB
(64 mg/g)
2-adamantanone oxidation
20 °C, 5 cycles,
α = 91% 4
[12]
SILP MWCNTs Imidazolium
[NTf2]
CALB
(22 mg/g)
2-adamantanone oxidation
20 °C, 4 cycles,
α = 99%
[12]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
PPL
(975 U/mg)
Triacetin hydrolysis
36 °C, 5 cycles
[13]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
PPL
(975 U/mg)
Triacetin hydrolysis
35 °C, 5 cycles
[14]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
BCL
(10205 U/g,
230 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
50 °C, 3 cycles
[15]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
PPL
(720 U/g,
227.5 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
35 °C, 4 cycles
[16]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
L-lysine
PPL
(244 U/g,
197 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
50 °C, 5 cycles
[17]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
PPL
(392 U/g,
245 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
50 °C, 5 cycles
[18]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
PPL
(760 U/g,
117 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
45 °C, 5 cycles
[19]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
PPL
(468 U/g,
186 mg/g)
Triacetin hydrolysis
45 °C, 5 cycles
[20]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[Cl]
Papain
(0.8 U/mg,
261 mg/g)
L-tyrosine synthesis
50 °C
[21]
SILLP Organosilica Imidazolium
[Cl]
Amylase from Bacillus amyloliquefaciens
(29.35 U/mg,
80 mg/g)
Starch hydrolysis
70 °C, 4 cycles
[22]
SILLP Silica Imidazolium
[BF4]
CALB
(5044.44 U/g)
Corn oil glycerolysis
50 °C, 5 cycles,
α = 70.94%
[23]
SILP Silica aerogel Ammonium
[C4H9COO]
BCL
(83% 5)
Olive oil hydrolysis
37 °C, 23 cycles
[24]
SILP Silica aerogel Ammonium
[C4H9COO]
BCL
(337 mg/g)
Coconut oil esterification
40 °C, α = 70%
[25]
SILP Silica Phosphonium
[NTf2]
BCL
(91.1%)
Olive oil hydrolysis
37 °C, 17 cycles
[26]
1 Specific activity of enzyme. 2 Enzyme loading on the support. 3 Yield. 4 Conversion. 5 The total activity recovery yield.
As shown in Table 2, several groups of nanomaterials that used in the supported ionic liquid phase techniques can be distinguished. Magnetite Fe3O4 nanoparticles are a very interesting group of nanomaterials, solving problems related to the separation of the nanobiocatalyst from the reaction mixture. The magnetite SILLP biocatalyst can be easily removed by a magnetic field. In the literature, Fe3O4 nanoparticles were used as a supported ionic liquid biocatalyst, as well as nanocomposites hybrids with chitosan and silica, which prevent the aggregation of magnetite nanoparticles and improve their chemical stability. Additionally, a chemically modified magnetite nanomaterial surface, with hydrophobic ionic liquids, provides high enzyme stability and prevents leaching of the enzyme. Moreover, high ionic liquid loading on magnetite nanomaterials was reported, which can be easily explained by their large surface area [4][5][6][7]. The next significant group of nanomaterials that are used as matrices in SILP/SILLP, is carbon nanotube. Immobilized on carbon nanotubes, lipases exhibit high activity, due to the hydrophobicity of the MWCNTs outermost shells. There are reports where the ionic liquid is covalently grafted, or physically adsorbed, on the MWCNTs surface, which causes the increase in hydrophobicity of the SILP or SILLP matrixes. Therefore, lipases that are immobilized on SILP and SILLP, based on carbon nanotubes, showed great activity and enzyme loading. It is worth emphasizing the interesting approach with the D-glucose-based ionic liquid used for SILP synthesis. In consequence, bio-based SILP was obtained and successfully used in esterification reactions [8][9][10][11][12]. The most widely used in supported ionic liquid phases is silica. The surface of the silica nanomaterials can be easily functionalized. Moreover, the porosity of silica nanoparticles increases ionic liquid loading on the surface, and so on the efficiency of enzyme immobilization. The high activity and thermal stability of the enzymes were observed after immobilization on silica-based SILLP or SILLP [3][13][14][15][16][17][18][19][20][21][22][23][24][25][26].
For all the presented examples, nanomaterials improved the ionic liquid and enzyme loading caused by the large surface area:volume ratio. All of the described nanomaterials can be functionalized, which is key for the supported ionic liquid-like phase method. Nanomaterials based on supported ionic liquid phases, enabled the activity and stability of the employed enzymes to be increased. It was due to the imidazolium ionic liquids containing long alkyl chains and proper anions grafted to the nanomaterial, which increased the hydrophobicity of the support. CALB, PPL, and BCL are the most common lipases used in nanomaterial-based SILP and SILLP. Immobilized enzymes on the nanoparticles that are modified with ionic liquids, catalyzed in hydrolysis, esterification, transesterification and oxidation reactions, provide high yields and conversions. Moreover, biocatalysts could be easy separated from the reaction mixture, especially those with magnetic properties, and used in many cycles.

References

  1. Philippot, K.; Serp, P. Concepts in Nanocatalysis. In Nanomaterials in Catalysis; Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA: Berlin, Germany, 2012; pp. 1–54.
  2. Gupta, M.N.; Kaloti, M.; Kapoor, M.; Solanki, K. Nanomaterials as matrices for enzyme immobilization. Artif. Cells Blood Substit. Immobil. Biotechnol. 2010, 39, 98–109.
  3. Xiang, X.; Ding, S.; Suo, H.; Xu, C.; Gao, Z.; Hu, Y. Fabrication of chitosan-mesoporous silica SBA-15 nanocomposites via functional ionic liquid as the bridging agent for PPL immobilization. Carbohydr. Polym. 2018, 182, 245–253.
  4. Suo, H.; Xu, L.; Xu, C.; Chen, H.; Yu, D.; Gao, Z.; Huang, H.; Hu, Y. Enhancement of catalytic performance of porcine pancreatic lipase immobilized on functional ionic liquid modified Fe3O4-chitosan nanocomposites. Int. J. Biol. Macromol. 2018, 119, 624–632.
  5. Jiang, Y.; Guo, C.; Xia, H.; Mahmood, I.; Liu, C.; Liu, H. Magnetic nanoparticles supported ionic liquids for lipase immobilization: Enzyme activity in catalyzing esterification. J. Mol. Catal. B Enzym. 2009, 58, 103–109.
  6. Zhou, H.; Li, W.; Shou, Q.; Gao, H.; Xu, P.; Deng, F.; Liu, H. Immobilization of Penicillin G Acylase on magnetic nanoparticles modified by ionic liquids. Chin. J. Chem. Eng. 2012, 20, 146–151.
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  8. Wan, X.; Tang, S.; Xiang, X.; Huang, H.; Hu, Y. Immobilization of Candida antarctic Lipase B on functionalized ionic liquid modified MWNTs. Appl. Biochem. Biotechnol. 2017, 183, 807–819.
  9. Wan, X.; Xiang, X.; Tang, S.; Yu, D.; Huang, H.; Hu, Y. Immobilization of Candida antarctic lipase B on MWNTs modified by ionic liquids with different functional groups. Colloid Surf. B 2017, 160, 416–422.
  10. Xiang, X.; Wan, X.; Suo, H.; Hu, Y. Study of surface modifications of multiwalled carbon nanotubes by functionalized ionic liquid to immobilize Candida antarctic lipase B. Acta Phys. Chim. Sin. 2018, 34, 99–107.
  11. Szelwicka, A.; Erfurt, K.; Jurczyk, S.; Boncel, S.; Chrobok, A. Outperformance in Acrylation: Supported D-glucose-based ionic liquid phase on MWCNTs for immobilized lipase B from Candida antarctica as catalytic system. Materials 2021, 14, 3090.
  12. Szelwicka, A.; Wolny, A.; Grymel, M.; Jurczyk, S.; Boncel, S.; Chrobok, A. Chemo-enzymatic Baeyer–Villiger oxidation facilitated with lipases immobilized in the supported ionic liquid phase. Materials 2021, 14, 3443.
  13. Zou, B.; Hu, Y.; Yu, D.; Xia, J.; Tang, S.; Liu, W.; Huang, H. Immobilization of porcine pancreatic lipase onto ionic liquid modified mesoporous silica SBA-15. Biochem. Eng. J. 2010, 53, 150–153.
  14. Zou, B.; Hu, Y.; Yu, D.; Jiang, L.; Liu, W.; Song, P. Functionalized ionic liquid modified mesoporous silica SBA-15: A novel, designable and efficient carrier for porcine pancreas lipase. Colloid Surf. B 2011, 88, 93–99.
  15. Hu, Y.; Tang, S.; Jiang, L.; Zou, B.; Yang, J.; Huang, H. Immobilization of Burkholderia cepacia lipase on functionalized ionic liquids modified mesoporous silica SBA-15. Process Biochem. 2012, 47, 2291–2299.
  16. Yang, J.; Hu, Y.; Jiang, L.; Zou, B.; Jia, R.; Huang, H. Enhancing the catalytic properties of porcine pancreatic lipase by immobilization on SBA-15 modified by functionalized ionic liquid. Biochem. Eng. J. 2013, 70, 46–54.
  17. Zou, B.; Hu, Y.; Jiang, L.; Jia, R.; Huang, H. Mesoporous material SBA-15 modified by amino acid ionic liquid to immobilize lipase via ionic bonding and cross-linking method. Ind. Eng. Chem. Res. 2013, 52, 2844–2851.
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  22. Khademy, M.; Karimi, B.; Zareian, S. Ionic liquid-based periodic mesoporous organosilica: An innovative matrix for enzyme immobilization. Chem. Sel. 2017, 2, 9953–9957.
  23. Zhong, N.; Li, Y.; Cai, C.; Gao, Y.; Liu, N.; Liu, G.; Tan, W.; Zeng, Y. Enhancing the catalytic performance of Candida antarctica lipase B by immobilization onto the ionic liquids modified SBA-15. Eur. J. Lipid. Sci. Tech. 2018, 120, 1700357.
  24. Barbosa, A.S.; Lisboa, J.A.; Silva, M.A.O.; Carvalho, N.B.; Pereira, M.M.; Fricks, A.T.; Mattedi, S.; Lima, A.S.; Franceschi, E.; Soares, C.M.F. The novel mesoporous silica aerogel modified with protic ionic liquid for lipase immobilization. Quim. Nova. 2016, 39, 415–422.
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View Times: 48
Revisions: 2 times (View History)
Update Time: 29 Sep 2021
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    Chrobok, A. Heterogeneous Catalysts. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14687 (accessed on 02 July 2022).
    Chrobok A. Heterogeneous Catalysts. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14687. Accessed July 02, 2022.
    Chrobok, Anna. "Heterogeneous Catalysts," Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14687 (accessed July 02, 2022).
    Chrobok, A. (2021, September 28). Heterogeneous Catalysts. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/14687
    Chrobok, Anna. ''Heterogeneous Catalysts.'' Encyclopedia. Web. 28 September, 2021.
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