Cathode- and anode-active poly(nitroxylstyrene)s for rechargeable batteries: P- and n-type redox switching via substituent effects

Takeo Suga, Yong Jin Pu, Shinji Kasatori, Hiroyuki Nishide

研究成果: Article

100 引用 (Scopus)

抄録

Three polystyrenes bearing redox-active nitroxide radical(s) in each repeating unit, poly[4-(N-tert-butyl-N-oxylamino)styrene] (1), poly[3,5-di(N-tert-butyl-N-oxylamino)styrene] (2), and poly[4-(N-tert-butyl-N- oxylamino)-3-trifluoromethylstyrene] (3), were synthesized via free radical polymerization of protected precursor styrenic derivatives and subsequent chemical oxidation. The radicals in these polymers were robust at ambient conditions, and the polymers possessed radical densities of 2.97 × 10 21, 4.27 × 1021, and 1.82 × 1021 unpaired electrons/g for 1-3, respectively, resulting in an electrode-active material with a high charge/discharge capacity. Particularly, the dinitroxide functional polymer 2 possessed the highest radical density. Cyclic voltammetry of the poly(nitroxylstyrene) 1 revealed a reversible redox at 0.74 V vs Ag/AgCl, which was assigned to the oxidation of the nitroxide radical to form the oxoammonium cation (p-type doped state). On the other hand, the poly-(nitroxylstyrene) ortho-substituted with the electron-withdrawing trifluoromethyl group 3 showed a reversible redox at -0.76 V, ascribed to the n-type redox pair between the nitroxide radical and the aminoxy anion. Thus, the nitroxide radical polymer could be switched from p-type material suitable for a cathode to n-type material (anode-active) via altering the electron-withdrawing character of the substituents on the poly(nitroxylstyrene). This is the first report of an n-type radical polymer and the first report of using substituent effects to switch the redox behavior of the polymer. This versatile switching ability enables these polymers to function as components of metal-free electrodes in rechargeable batteries.

元の言語English
ページ(範囲)3167-3173
ページ数7
ジャーナルMacromolecules
40
発行部数9
DOI
出版物ステータスPublished - 2007 5 1

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Secondary batteries
Anodes
Polymers
Cathodes
Styrene
Electrons
Bearings (structural)
Functional polymers
Oxidation
Electrodes
Polystyrenes
Free radical polymerization
Cyclic voltammetry
Anions
Oxidation-Reduction
Cations
Negative ions
Positive ions
Metals
Switches

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Materials Chemistry

これを引用

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title = "Cathode- and anode-active poly(nitroxylstyrene)s for rechargeable batteries: P- and n-type redox switching via substituent effects",
abstract = "Three polystyrenes bearing redox-active nitroxide radical(s) in each repeating unit, poly[4-(N-tert-butyl-N-oxylamino)styrene] (1), poly[3,5-di(N-tert-butyl-N-oxylamino)styrene] (2), and poly[4-(N-tert-butyl-N- oxylamino)-3-trifluoromethylstyrene] (3), were synthesized via free radical polymerization of protected precursor styrenic derivatives and subsequent chemical oxidation. The radicals in these polymers were robust at ambient conditions, and the polymers possessed radical densities of 2.97 × 10 21, 4.27 × 1021, and 1.82 × 1021 unpaired electrons/g for 1-3, respectively, resulting in an electrode-active material with a high charge/discharge capacity. Particularly, the dinitroxide functional polymer 2 possessed the highest radical density. Cyclic voltammetry of the poly(nitroxylstyrene) 1 revealed a reversible redox at 0.74 V vs Ag/AgCl, which was assigned to the oxidation of the nitroxide radical to form the oxoammonium cation (p-type doped state). On the other hand, the poly-(nitroxylstyrene) ortho-substituted with the electron-withdrawing trifluoromethyl group 3 showed a reversible redox at -0.76 V, ascribed to the n-type redox pair between the nitroxide radical and the aminoxy anion. Thus, the nitroxide radical polymer could be switched from p-type material suitable for a cathode to n-type material (anode-active) via altering the electron-withdrawing character of the substituents on the poly(nitroxylstyrene). This is the first report of an n-type radical polymer and the first report of using substituent effects to switch the redox behavior of the polymer. This versatile switching ability enables these polymers to function as components of metal-free electrodes in rechargeable batteries.",
author = "Takeo Suga and Pu, {Yong Jin} and Shinji Kasatori and Hiroyuki Nishide",
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T1 - Cathode- and anode-active poly(nitroxylstyrene)s for rechargeable batteries

T2 - P- and n-type redox switching via substituent effects

AU - Suga, Takeo

AU - Pu, Yong Jin

AU - Kasatori, Shinji

AU - Nishide, Hiroyuki

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AB - Three polystyrenes bearing redox-active nitroxide radical(s) in each repeating unit, poly[4-(N-tert-butyl-N-oxylamino)styrene] (1), poly[3,5-di(N-tert-butyl-N-oxylamino)styrene] (2), and poly[4-(N-tert-butyl-N- oxylamino)-3-trifluoromethylstyrene] (3), were synthesized via free radical polymerization of protected precursor styrenic derivatives and subsequent chemical oxidation. The radicals in these polymers were robust at ambient conditions, and the polymers possessed radical densities of 2.97 × 10 21, 4.27 × 1021, and 1.82 × 1021 unpaired electrons/g for 1-3, respectively, resulting in an electrode-active material with a high charge/discharge capacity. Particularly, the dinitroxide functional polymer 2 possessed the highest radical density. Cyclic voltammetry of the poly(nitroxylstyrene) 1 revealed a reversible redox at 0.74 V vs Ag/AgCl, which was assigned to the oxidation of the nitroxide radical to form the oxoammonium cation (p-type doped state). On the other hand, the poly-(nitroxylstyrene) ortho-substituted with the electron-withdrawing trifluoromethyl group 3 showed a reversible redox at -0.76 V, ascribed to the n-type redox pair between the nitroxide radical and the aminoxy anion. Thus, the nitroxide radical polymer could be switched from p-type material suitable for a cathode to n-type material (anode-active) via altering the electron-withdrawing character of the substituents on the poly(nitroxylstyrene). This is the first report of an n-type radical polymer and the first report of using substituent effects to switch the redox behavior of the polymer. This versatile switching ability enables these polymers to function as components of metal-free electrodes in rechargeable batteries.

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