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Nasiri, N. Metal-Organic-Frameworks: Low Temperature Gas Sensing. Encyclopedia. Available online: (accessed on 08 December 2023).
Nasiri N. Metal-Organic-Frameworks: Low Temperature Gas Sensing. Encyclopedia. Available at: Accessed December 08, 2023.
Nasiri, Noushin. "Metal-Organic-Frameworks: Low Temperature Gas Sensing" Encyclopedia, (accessed December 08, 2023).
Nasiri, N.(2021, November 29). Metal-Organic-Frameworks: Low Temperature Gas Sensing. In Encyclopedia.
Nasiri, Noushin. "Metal-Organic-Frameworks: Low Temperature Gas Sensing." Encyclopedia. Web. 29 November, 2021.
Metal-Organic-Frameworks: Low Temperature Gas Sensing

Metal-organic frameworks (MOFs), a class of porous coordination polymers (PCPs), are crystalline frameworks with open porosity and are composed of metal nodes and organic linkers. Over the last two decades, numerous compounds have been synthesised by changing the metal ions and organic ligands to produce materials with exceptional properties, including large surface area (surface areas more than 1,000 m2g−1), adjustable pore size, and tunable functional groups. The manifold approaches for MOF synthesis, including the most versatile and widely used solvothermal methods, and recently realised green approaches, such as solvent-free mechanochemical routes, are making the process of preparing high-quality MOF-based materials easier and more environmentally friendly.

metal-organic frameworks hybrid nanomaterials gas sensing

1. Introduction

In recent decades, the rapid growth of urban populations has resulted in new public health concerns and environmental pollution [1][2], and the fast monitoring of air- and water-borne contaminants using effective sensors has grown considerably in importance [1][3]. An effective sensor should interact with the target analyte selectively with high sensitivity and short response time [2][4][5][6]. In addition, the sensor should be cost-effective and demonstrate high reusability and reproducibility [2][7]. Sensors can be utilized to detect pollutants/analytes in aqueous (such as heavy metals, toxic organic compounds, and antibiotics) and gaseous form (such as volatile organic compounds, toxic gases, and greenhouse gases) [2][6][8][9]. The latter has a wide range of applications in food quality processes, industrial gases detection, and disease diagnosis, as well as indoor air-quality monitoring [8][10][11][12].

Several gas-sensing techniques have been developed including optical, capacitive, chemoresistive, and magnetic sensors [8][13][14][15][16][17][18][19][20][21][22][23][24][25][26][27][28][29][30][31][32][33]. In optical sensing, material optical properties change upon adsorption of the target analyte onto the surface producing an optical signal such as a change in visible colour, refractive index, luminescence intensity, etc. [27][32]. Capacitive-based sensors are an attractive class of sensors, in which capacitance changes due to the change in the dielectric permittivity upon adsorbing the gas/vapour molecules are detected [28][29][30]. In chemoresistive detectors, electrical conductivity changes as a result of a reaction between the target gas and oxygen molecules adsorbed on the surface of the sensing material [4][21][33]. Generally, chemoresistive-based gas sensors provide a superior sensing response at room temperature compared to optical-based gas sensors. However, their slow response dynamic at low/room operating temperature and their lack of selectivity towards target gases hinder their real-world application [4][5][6].

In magnetic gas sensors, the magnetic properties of the sensing material are changed upon exposure to the target gas molecules; the change can be measured by, for example, application of the Hall effect, magnetization, spin orientation, ferromagnetic resonance, the magneto-optical Kerr effect, or the magnetostatic wave oscillation effect [8][13][14][15][17][18][19][20][21][22][23][24][25][26][31][34][35]. Sensing materials for gas detection can be classified into metal oxides [16][36][37], conductive and non-conductive polymers [38][39][40][41], carbon-based materials (e.g., graphene, carbon nanotubes, etc.) [42][43][44][45][46], noble metal-based structures [47][48][49][50], ionic liquids [51][52][53], metal-organic frameworks [8][54][55][56], and their composites [57][58][59]. Among these material groups, metal oxide-based sensors have been investigated extensively due to their strong and rapid response, low limit of detection (LOD), high reproducibility, simple and portable design, and low fabrication cost [60][61][62]. In recent years, the development of nanostructures and nanocomposites of metal oxide sensors has further improved device sensing characteristics. Despite these advantages and improvements, high operating temperature and inadequate gas selectivity have hindered substantial growth into new markets [61][63][64]. Polymers have been utilized in gas sensors as a sensing agent (mainly in a functionalized state) or immobilizing component to overcome some of these challenges [38][65]. Although significant progress in polymer sensors has been achieved over the last 20 years, these sensors encounter difficulties, including complex sensing mechanisms, poor selectivity towards target gases, a slow response dynamic, and significant matrix aging [22][38].

Among the unique properties of MOFs, the reversible and selective adsorption of guest molecules onto their large surface areas is of great importance for sensing applications [2][54]. In fact, a high concentration of target gases inside a highly porous structure boosts the sensitivity of the sensor and the control over functional groups and pore sizes of the framework enhances the selectivity of the detection process [54]. Furthermore, in contrast to carbon-based and metal oxide-based sensors, which require high working temperature, MOF-based sensors have shown promising performances at low/room temperatures, resulting in significant reductions in power consumption, ease of manufacture and broadened application areas [66][67][68][69]. The variation in MOFs’ physical and chemical properties following the adsorption of intended gas molecules has been exploited for the effective monitoring of environmental pollutants, indoor air quality, medical diagnosis and other areas of application [8][11][29][70][71].

2. Nitrogen Dioxide (NO2)

Among the most common pollutants, NO2 is a harmful gas that is generated by combustion processes at high temperatures and requires to be monitored in order to control its release [72]. NO2 is the main source of nitric acid aerosol leading to smog and acid rain; in humans, it can cause inflammation of the airways and can even cause death at high concentrations [73][74]. Therefore, there is great demand for highly sensitive, selective, cost-effective, rapid and reliable, non-invasive techniques for monitoring NO2.
Monitoring the optical emission changes of the MOF pre- and post-NO2 exposure provides an interesting route for the utilization of MOF-based materials in gas-sensing applications. Luminescent MOFs (LMOFs) are widely used in gas sensing because of their excellent optical response towards guest molecules inside their cavities. Gas sensors, fabricated using two lanthanide-based MOFs (Tb-MOF and Eu-MOF, formed by 2-amino-1,4-benzene dicarboxylic acid with europium and terbium salts, respectively), were reported by Gamonal et al. [75] for NO2 gas detection with an LOD of 2.2 ppm at room temperature. The sensing mechanism was based on the rise in Eu3+ luminosity and the reduction in Tb3+ luminescence upon exposure to NO2 gas. Zhang et al. [76] demonstrated a direct correlation between the fluorescence intensity of the ZJU-66-based sensor and NO2 concentrations. Similarly, Moscoso et al. [77] developed Tb-based MOF films, so-called Tb(BTC)@PDMS (BTC: benzene-1,3,5tricarboxylate, PDMS: polydimethylsiloxane), where the photoluminescent frequency of the film was gradually decreased as the NO2 concentration was increased from 0 to 500 ppm.
A combination of colorimetric and chemoresistive MOF detectors (MOF A, with Co and octadentate calix[4]-resorcinarene as the metallic centre and ligand, respectively) was synthesised by Ma et al. [78] using a solvothermal approach. The sensing mechanism was based on the absorption of NO2 gas molecules onto the surface of MOF A. The O atoms of the absorbed NO2 interacted primarily with the adjacent carboxylic groups and coordinating water through hydrogen-bonding interactions, leading to the formation of a conductive pathway. Another conductive pathway may be formed by the NO2 molecule and H3O+ through hydrogen-bonding interactions (Figure 1b, inset), resulting in an eight orders of magnitude enhancement for conductivity where the resistance of MOF A decreased from 5.7 × 1011 Ω to 9.1 × 103 Ω upon exposure to NO2 gas molecules (Figure 1b). In addition to the electrical sensing response, a visible change in the colour was observed in MOF A where the crystal colour changed from red to yellow after NO2 exposure (Figure 1a).
Figure 1. (a) The colour change in a gold electrode sheet covered by MOF A before and after NO2 exposure. (b) The resistance variation versus time upon NO2 exposure. Reproduced with permission from [79] American Chemical Society, 2021. (c) The colour change of Y-DOBDC before and after exposure to NOx under visible and UV light. (d) Photoluminescent intensity of Y-DOBDC before and after 24 h exposure to NOx, and the guest-framework interactions (Inset). Reproduced with permission from [32] American Chemical Society, 2019.
In a similar gas molecule absorption approach, Gallis et al. [32] reported the NOx adsorption behaviour of Y-DOBDC-based MOF (yttrium-2,5-dihydroxyter-ephthalic acid) by analysing its photoluminescence (PL) characteristics in both pre-NOx and post-NOx exposures. As demonstrated in Figure 1c, the colour of synthesised Y-DOBDC-based MOF changed from pale yellow to vibrant brown–orange after NOx exposure for 24 h under visible light. In addition, a significant reduction in the emission intensity of all compounds was observed under UV light illumination (350 nm) after 24 h exposure (Figure 1d), indicating the interaction between the DOBDC ligand in Y-DOBDC and NO2 molecules (Figure 1d, inset). Observed and detectable optical signals upon the absorption of NO2 gas provided a unique and direct means for NO2 detection; however, quantitative analysis of the variable of NO2 concentration was not addressed in detail [79].

3. Hydrogen Sulphide (H2S)

H2S is another air pollutant gas formed in large quantities by a range of activities, including some common large-scale activities such as sewerage processing and oil refining. In humans, H2S can cause significant health concerns including allergic reactions and lung inflammation [80]. Despite significant advances in the design of highly sensitive H2S gas sensors, continuous monitoring of trace-level (sub-ppm) H2S at low operating temperatures is still challenging [81]. Given that H2S is such a significant contaminant and is generated in several industrial applications, developing real-time sensitive and selective gas-sensing technologies for rapid detection of this gas is critical.
Zhang et al. [82] reported, for the first time, the fluorescence sensing of H2S gas molecules through the post functionalisation of MIL-100(In) films with metal ions including Eu3+ and Cu2+ (Figure 2a,b). The sensing mechanism in this device was based on the reaction between Cu2+ ions and H2S gas molecules, resulting in the activation of Eu3+ emission (Figure 2c). The fluorescence response of the MIL-100(In)@Eu3+/Cu2+ film with a range of H2S concentrations at an operating temperature of 40 °C is presented in Figure 2d,e. The fluorescence intensity of MIL-100(In)@Eu3+/Cu2+ was found to increase steadily with the increase in H2S level from 0 to 115 ppm (Figure 2d), with a linear increase in the luminescence intensity as a function of H2S level (Figure 2e), and a detection limit of 0.535 ppm.
Figure 2. Schematic illustrations of MIL-100(In) based fluorescence sensor for H2S gas detection: The MIL-100(In) film coordinating BTC ligands on the surface (a) can be functionalized by Eu3+/Cu2+ ions simultaneously with no emission of Eu3+ (b); however, the characteristic emission of Eu3+ in MIL-100(In)@Eu3+/Cu2+ film could turn on with the presence of H2S gas (c). (d,e) Fluorescence intensity versus H2S gas at different concentrations at 40 °C. Reproduced with permission from [82] Springer, 2019. (f) The dynamic response curves of fum−fcu−MOF against H2S gas at different concentrations, and the microstructure of fum−fcu−MOF coated on IDE (Inset). (g) The stability performance of fum-fcu-MOF against ZIF-8 and Cu(BDC)·xH2O MOF. Reproduced with permission from [83] Wiley-VCH, 2016.

4. Sulphur Dioxide (SO2)

Very recently, Zhang et al. [28] developed a capacitive-based sensing material using a relatively simple fabrication process ( Figure 3a) for the real-time monitoring of SO 2 gas molecules at room temperature. The sensing technology was introduced by using polyvinylidenefluoride (PVDF) nanofibers (with a diameter of 300–400 nm) coated with a thin layer of UiO-66-NH 2 MOF (200 nm in size) ( Figure 3b, inset) as a dielectric layer and carbon nanotubes (CNTs) as an electrode. The fabricated sensing material demonstrated a high sensitivity towards SO 2 in a large ppm range from 1 ppm to 150 ppm ( Figure 3b), high stability (over a testing period of 20 days) ( Figure 3c) and excellent bending flexibility (2000 bending cycles), with a short response time of 185 s for detecting a low concentration of SO 2 gas. The sensing mechanism was based on the change in the dielectric constant of UiO-66-NH 2 MOF layer due to the physical adsorption of SO 2 gas molecules in the MOF pores and voids. Interestingly, it demonstrated a faster response dynamic (both response and recovery time) after bending (compared to an unbended sample), which could be attributed to the shortened distance between the electrode and dielectric layer, resulting in a shorter transfer path for gas molecules to reach the dialectic layer, and consequently faster response dynamics.

Using a simple solvothermal technique, Chernikova et al. [84] deposited a layer of MFM-300 (a 3-periodic open framework composing of InO 4(OH) 2 octahedral chains bridged by tetradentate ligands (biphenyl-3,3’,5,5’-tetracarboxylic acid)) ( Figure 3d), on a silicon wafer featuring a capacitive interdigitated electrode functionalized with 11-Mercapto-1-undecanol, for the low concentration detection of SO 2 gas molecules. The sensing performance of the proposed porous nanostructured layer ( Figure 3e, inset) was investigated by monitoring the changes in capacitance upon exposure to a selection of different gas molecules including SO 2, CH 4, CO 2, NO 2 and H 2. The results showed outstanding detection sensitivity to SO 2 down to 75 ppb with a lower detection limit of 5 ppb and excellent selectivity towards SO 2 compared to other gases with slight cross-selectivity with CO 2 (four times less sensitive compared to SO 2).

Figure 3. (a) Schematic illustrations of UiO-66-NH2 preparation on flexible PVDF layer for capacitive SO2 gas sensor. (b) The dynamic capacitance variations of UiO-66-NH2 versus different SO2 gas concentrations, and the SEM image of UiO-66-NH2 powder (Inset). (c) The stability tests of UiO-66-NH2 based gas sensor under 10 and 50 ppm of SO2 gas for over 20 days. Reproduced with permission from [28] Wiley-VCH, 2021. (d) The structure of MFM-300 (In) MOF and the sites for SO2 adsorption. (e) The capacitive response of MFM-300 (In) MOF against varied SO2 gas concentrations, and the SEM image of MFM-300 (In) MOF thin film as inset. Reproduced with permission from [84] The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2018.

The effect of humidity level on sensing performance of the active film upon SO 2 exposure was investigated at 1000 and 350 ppb gas concentrations, and at relative humidity (RH) from 5% to 85%. In contrast to conventional gas sensors including metal oxide semiconductors, the sensing performance of the MFM-300-based gas sensor was enhanced significantly by increasing the RH up to 85%. This higher sensing response was attributed to the formation of additional hydrogen bonding between SO 2 gas molecules and adsorbed water molecules on the MOF’s surface, resulting in a higher capacitance change [85][86]. In addition, the MFM-300 layer demonstrated a higher sensing performance at lower operating temperature with an optimal operating temperature of 22 ᵒC, making it a promising material for highly sensitive, room temperature nanosensors for the ultra-low concentration detection of SO 2 gas molecules. This higher sensitivity could be attributed to a lower molecule diffusion rate and consequently, a higher analyte adsorption rate at a lower temperature [84].

In another approach, Ingle et al. [87] fabricated a flexible SO 2 gas sensor based on a crystalline nickel (II) benzenetricarboxylate metal-organic framework (Ni-MOF). In this device, the Ni-MOF composited with hydroxyl group (–OH) activated single-wall carbon nanotubes (SWNTs) and multi-wall carbon nanotubes (MWNTs), namely, Ni-MOF/–OH–SWNTs and Ni-MOF/–OH-MWNTs. Both CNT-modified Ni-MOF microdevices exhibited a discriminating response upon SO 2 exposure, which was contributed by the highly sensitive surface network of CNTs [88] providing favourable conditions for electron transportation [89]. The Ni-MOF/–OH-SWNTs sensor showed higher SO 2 sensing performance compared to the Ni-MOF/–OH-MWNTs at different SO 2 concentrations. This was due to holes being the majority charge careers in Ni-MOF/–OH-SWNTs [90] resulting in better interaction with electron donor analytes such as SO 2 gas molecules. However, a slow recovery speed was observed which could be attributed to the honeycomb structure of the CNTs as this plays a significant role in holding the gas molecules on the sensor’s surface for a longer time [88][91] prolonging the recovery dynamics of the device. A high sensing selectivity towards SO 2 molecules was also achieved using the MOF/CNT composite material compared to other gases, including NO 2, NH 3 and CO gases, at relatively high concentrations (≥10 ppm).

5. Carbon Dioxide (CO2)

Despite the modest greenhouse effect of CO 2 compared to methane (CH 4) and nitrous oxide (N 2O), which possess 25 and 298 times more global warming potential (GWP) than CO 2, respectively [92][93] , CO 2 is widely understood to be the major driver of climate change due to its dominant concentrations in the atmosphere (0.04 vol%) when compared to other types of greenhouse gas [94]. Sustained exposure to CO 2 gas indoors can cause inflammation and oxidative stress at a modest concentration level of 1000 ppm [95][96]. Thus, ongoing monitoring of indoor and outdoor CO 2 gas levels with reliable, portable and cost-effective sensing systems is highly desired in many industrial sectors.

The sensing performance of the MOF film was investigated by measuring the capacitance change upon exposure to different gases including methane, benzene and CO 2, resulting in an outstanding sensing response of ~1 towards 200 ppm CO 2 vapour ( Figure 4e). This response is attributed to the interaction between unsaturated open metal sites of the Mg-MOF-74 crystallites (as an electron acceptor) and adsorbed CO 2 molecules acting as electron donors. A positive linear response was reported upon increasing the CO 2 gas concentration from 200 to 5000 ppm and attributed to the linear change in the dielectric constant of the Mg-MOF-74 layer over the gas adsorption on the surface ( Figure 4e, inset). However, no obvious response was detected for other gases, including methane, at similar concentrations. Post-synthesis modification of these MOF layers with ethylenediamine slightly increased their sensitivity towards CO 2. However, further investigations are required to reveal the key factors in the sensing performance of Mg-MOF-74 crystallites and their surface-analyte interaction with different gas molecules.

( a ) Photograph of Mg-MOF-74 film-based CO 2 capacitive gas sensor. ( b ) Optical image of Pt IDEs. ( c ,d ) SEM images of the top ( c ) and side ( d ) views of the as-grown Mg-MOF-74 film on IDEs. ( e ) The dynamic response of ethylenediamine-modified Mg-MOF-74 film against CO 2 at different concentrations, the response varied proportionally to the CO 2 concentration (inset). Reproduced with permission from [9] Wiley-VCH, 2019. ( f ) CO 2 adsorption isotherms of Co-MOF-74 (i) and Co-MOF-74-TTF (ii). ( g ) The I-V curves of Co-MOF-74-TTF under CO 2 and other atmospheric conditions. Reproduced with permission from [97] American Chemical Society, 2019. ( h ) The normalized dynamic response curves and, ( i ) response versus CO 2 gas at different concentrations for various humidity scenarios (0−80% RH). Reproduced with permission from [98] American Chemical Society, 2019.

To investigate the gas-sensing capability of Co-MOF-74-TTF, the I-V characteristics of the sensing material was measured after 24 h under vacuum, air, N 2, CH 4, and CO 2 atmospheres, respectively, at an applied voltage up to 10 V. The material demonstrated a higher sensing performance towards CO 2 gas molecules (current of 7 nA) compared to other gases including CH 4 (current of 6 nA) and N 2 (current of 4.5 nA) at 10 V ( Figure 4g). This higher sensing performance could be attributed to the strong interaction between open-metal Co-centres (acting as the Lewis acid) of MOF and CO 2 gas molecules (acting as the Lewis base/electron donor) resulting in the highest conductivity of the fabricated sensing material upon exposure to CO 2 gas ( Figure 4g), while a smaller increase in the conductivity was observed for weaker gas−MOF interactions (CO 2 > CH 4 > N 2). In fact, the permanent dipole moment, which is present in the cobalt atoms, could induce the polarization of molecules such as CH 4, resulting in the lower affinity of Co-MOF-74 toward CH 4 compared to CO 2 [99]. In addition, a significantly lower interaction was expected for N 2, as an inert gas, resulting in a lower sensing response towards N 2 gas molecules. Further investigation is required to resolve the poor selectivity and slow response dynamics (>500 min) of these Co-MOF-74-TTF for their real-world application as CO 2 gas sensors [97].

Figure 4. (a) Photograph of Mg-MOF-74 film-based CO2 capacitive gas sensor. (b) Optical image of Pt IDEs. (c,d) SEM images of the top (c) and side (d) views of the as-grown Mg-MOF-74 film on IDEs. (e) The dynamic response of ethylenediamine-modified Mg-MOF-74 film against CO2 at different concentrations, the response varied proportionally to the CO2 concentration (inset). Reproduced with permission from [9] Wiley-VCH, 2019. (f) CO2 adsorption isotherms of Co-MOF-74 (i) and Co-MOF-74-TTF (ii). (g) The I-V curves of Co-MOF-74-TTF under CO2 and other atmospheric conditions. Reproduced with permission from [97] American Chemical Society, 2019. (h) The normalized dynamic response curves and, (i) response versus CO2 gas at different concentrations for various humidity scenarios (0−80% RH). Reproduced with permission from [98] American Chemical Society, 2019.

6. Summary and Outlook

High sensitivity and selectivity at low operating temperatures have been reported for state-of-the-art MOF-based sensors making them a promising candidate for various gas-sensing applications; however, MOF-based nanosensors for sub-ppb detection of gas molecules are still in the initial stages of development, with much room to improve the sensing performance of these MOF materials and many opportunities to enhance their LODs towards gas molecules.

High chemical, thermal, and photo stabilities have been achieved for some of the MOF-based sensing technologies, which determine their repeatability and long-term reusability. However, recent studies have indicated that some of the widely used MOFs for gas sensors undergo partial degradation upon exposure to moisture. Continued efforts are necessary for the design and development of robust MOF-based sensing materials to demonstrate long-term stability in different environments. Careful assessment of MOF sensors after long-term tests using analytical techniques sensitive to MOF degradation will enable researchers to improve their stability. The careful design of novel MOF structures (such as mixed metal ions, hydrophobic ligands, and interpenetration of frameworks), post-processing of current MOFs (such as metal/ligand exchange, hydrophobic surface modification, and thermal treatment), and compositing MOFs with, or encapsulating MOFs into, other materials (such as polymers, carbon nanotubes, graphenes and graphene oxide) are among the proposed techniques for improving the chemical stability of MOFs.

The inherently low electrical conductivity of most MOFs has severely limited their applications in gas and liquid sensors. However, the development of highly porous 2D conductive MOFs with tunable cavity size has facilitated the rise of MOF-based sensing technologies. In addition, the design of novel nanomaterials, including guest-MOF nanostructures where MOFs and guest molecules are combined, has shown excellent enhancement in the conductivity of MOF-based gas sensors.

The future is bright for the development of highly sensitive and selective MOF-based nanosensors for room temperature detection of low concentrations of gas molecules, with applications in many areas of technology, industry, or daily life, providing strong health, safety and security benefits to address many standing fundamental and technological challenges.


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