Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://doi.org/10.1021/ja204617a
Title: Magnetic sponge prepared with an alkanedithiol-bridged network of nanomagnets
Authors: Ito, Y.
Miyazaki, A.
Takai, K.
Sivamurugan, V. 
Maeno, T.
Kadono, T.
Kitano, M.
Ogawa, Y.
Nakamura, N.
Hara, M.
Valiyaveettil, S. 
Enoki, T.
Issue Date: 3-Aug-2011
Citation: Ito, Y., Miyazaki, A., Takai, K., Sivamurugan, V., Maeno, T., Kadono, T., Kitano, M., Ogawa, Y., Nakamura, N., Hara, M., Valiyaveettil, S., Enoki, T. (2011-08-03). Magnetic sponge prepared with an alkanedithiol-bridged network of nanomagnets. Journal of the American Chemical Society 133 (30) : 11470-11473. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1021/ja204617a
Abstract: The magnetic dipole-dipole interaction between nanomagnets having huge magnetic moments can have a strength comparable to that of the van der Waals interaction between them, and it can be manipulated by applying an external magnetic field of conventional strength. Therefore, the cooperation between the dipole-dipole interaction and the applied magnetic field allows the magnetic moments of nanomagnets to be aligned and organized in an ordered manner. In this work, a network of magnetic nanoparticles connected with flexible long-alkyl-chain linkers was designed to develop a "magnetic sponge" capable of absorbing and desorbing guest molecules with changes in the applied magnetic field. The magnetization of the sponge with long-alkyl-chain bridges (30 C atoms) exhibited a 500% increase after cooling in the presence of an applied field of 7 T relative to that in the absence of a magnetic field. Cooling in a magnetic field leads to anisotropic stretching in the sponge due to reorganization of the nanomagnets along the applied field, in contrast to the isotropic organization under zero-field conditions. Such magnetic-responsive organization and reorganization of the magnetic particle network significantly influences the gas absorption capacity of the nanopores inside the material. The absorption and desorption of guests in an applied magnetic field at low temperature can be regarded as a fascinating "breathing feature" of our magnetic sponge. © 2011 American Chemical Society.
Source Title: Journal of the American Chemical Society
URI: http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/94179
ISSN: 00027863
DOI: 10.1021/ja204617a
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