Open Access

Ligand substitution reactions of a phenolic quinolyl hydrazone; oxidovanadium (IV) complexes

Chemistry Central Journal20115:47

DOI: 10.1186/1752-153X-5-47

Received: 5 May 2011

Accepted: 16 August 2011

Published: 16 August 2011



Quinoline ring has therapeutic and biological activities. Quinolyl hydrazones constitute a class of excellent chelating agents. Recently, the physiological and biological activities of quinolyl hydrazones arise from their tendency to form metal chelates with transition metal ions. In this context, we have aimed to study the competency effect of a phenolic quinolyl hydrazone (H2L; primary ligand) with some auxiliary ligands (Tmen, Phen or Oxine; secondary ligands) towards oxidovanadium (IV) ions.


Mono- and binuclear oxidovanadium (IV) - complexes were obtained from the reaction of a phenolic quinolyl hydrazone with oxidovanadium (IV)- ion in absence and presence of N,N,N',N'- tetramethylethylenediamine (Tmen), 1,10-phenanthroline (Phen) or 8-hydroxyquinoline (Oxine). The phenolic quinolyl hydrazone ligand behaves as monobasic bidentate (NO- donor with O- bridging). All the obtained complexes have the preferable octahedral geometry except the oxinato complex (2) which has a square pyramid geometry with no axial interaction; the only homoleptic complex in this study.


The ligand exchange (substitution/replacement) reactions reflect the strong competency power of the auxiliary aromatic ligands (Phen/Oxine) compared to the phenolic quinolyl hydrazone (H2L) towards oxidovanadium (IV) ion; (complexes 2 and 3). By contrast, in case of the more flexible aliphatic competitor (Tmen), an adduct was obtained (4). The obtained complexes reflect the strength of the ligand field towards the oxidovanadium (IV)- ion; Oxine or Phen >> phenolic hydrazone (H2L) > Tmen.


The heterocyclic hydrazones constitute an important class of biologically active drug molecules which have attracted attention of medicinal chemists due to their wide ranging pharmacological properties including iron scavenging and anti- tubercular activities [14]. Literature survey revealed that quinolyl hydrazones have anticancer and anti- inflammatory activities [1]. Quinolyl hydrazones are known to function as chelating agents and have versatile modes of bonding [57]. Recently, the physiological and biological activities of quinolyl hydrazones arise from their tendency to form metal chelates with transition metal ions [3, 4]. On the other hand, vanadium is a versatile bio-essential element capable of existing in a wide range of oxidation states spanning between 3- and 5+, that advances the usefulness of this element in the biological milieu [8]. Current focus in the coordination chemistry of vanadium has been the subject of extensive research, stimulated by the potential pharmacological effects such as action against diabetes [811] and cancer [12, 13], the stimulation of phosphomutases and isomerases as well as the ability of vanadium in the inhibition of sodium potassium ATPase enzymes [14, 15] provide great impetus in vanadate-phosphate analogy [11]. This work is aimed to study the competency of a phenolic quinolyl hydrazone [5]; 4-[(2-(4,8-dimethylquinolin-2-yl)hydrazono)methyl] benzene-1,3-diol (H2L; primary ligand) with some auxiliary ligands (Tmen, Phen or Oxine; secondary ligands) towards oxido-vanadium (IV)- ion (Scheme 1).
Scheme 1

Ligand substitution reactions.

Results and discussion

Effect of solvent on the spectra of the hydrazone

In this study, the electronic absorption spectra of the hydrazone (2 × 10-5 M) were recorded in solvents of various polarities (Table 1 and Figure 1). The hydrazone displays mainly three bands, the shortest UV- bands (λ1 = 247-266 and λ2 = 308-369 nm) are best ascribed to π-π* transitions of the aromatic system and they are solvent sensitive bands whereas, the longest UV- band (λ3 ≈ 370 nm) is a strong broad band reflecting its charge transfer (CT) nature [6, 7]. Most bands suffered a red shift on increasing the solvent polarity. Also, the less intense n-π* transitions are hidden under the more intense CT bands, especially in polar solvents. Correlation of the band shift (Δ ν ̃ ) with the solvent parameters [6, 16] viz. 1/D; (D is the dielectric constant), Kosower's (Z), Dimroth-Reichardt's (ET), Kamlet- Taft's (α, β, π*) or Gutmann's donor- acceptor numbers (DN, AN) is not satisfactory as indicated by its non linearity. This reflects that Δ ν ̃ is affected by more than one parameter e.g. polarity, donor- acceptor and acid- base properties of the solvents as well as solute- solvent interactions and H- bonding [6, 16].
Table 1

Electronic spectral data*of the hydrazone in various solvents.










Ethyl ether


Ethyl acetate









































































*λ in nm and ε in (cm mol/L)-1.

Figure 1

Electronic absorption spectra of H 2 L in various solvents.

Competition study (ligand substitution reactions)

The reaction of the phenolic hydrazone (H2L) with VOSO4.H2O afforded a binuclear complex (1). However, in an attempt to study the role of the auxiliary ligands on the formed complexes, the phenolic hydrazone (H2L) was allowed to react with VOSO4.H2O in presence of N,N,N',N'-tetramethylethylenediamine (Tmen), 1,10-phenanthroline (Phen) or 8-hydroxyquinoline (Oxine) (Scheme 1). On refluxing VOSO4.H2O with H2L in presence of Oxine or Phen, a ligand substitution reaction takes place [17, 18] where an oxinato (2) or a Phen (3) complex was obtained in a moderate yield; Table 2. In contrast, upon the reaction of VOSO4.H2O with H2L in presence of the more flexible aliphatic amine (Tmen), a mixed ligand complex (4) was obtained in good yield; Table 2. In these reactions, the aliphatic and the aromatic bases (Tmen and Phen) behave as neutral NN-donors [19] whereas the Oxine behaves as a monobasic NO- donor [2]. The obtained complexes reflect the strength of the ligand field towards the oxidovanadium (IV)- ion; Oxine or Phen >> phenolic hydrazone (H2L), i.e. replacement of H2L by Oxine or Phen. However, such replacement or substitution (ligand exchange) reactions indicate that the competitor ligands (Oxine/Phen) are strong ligands as compared to the phenolic hydrazone (H2L). This may be due to the strong nucleophilicity of Oxine or Phen than that of phenolic hydrazone (H2L) as well as the bulkiness and steric crowding of the latter. Structural elucidation of the isolated complexes was achieved via elemental and thermal analyses, magnetic susceptibility and conductivity measurements as well as spectral studies viz. electronic, vibration, mass and ESR spectra.
Table 2

Physical and analytical data of the complexes.






% Yield

Elemental Analysis;

% Found/(Calc.)






H2L + VO SO4

[(VO)2 (HL)2 (MeOH)2 SO4].2MeOH (970.78)

Olive green


49.44 (49.49)

7.92 (7.98)

8.70 (8.66)


H2L + VO SO4 + Oxine

[(VO) (oxinate)2].1/4 H2O (359.74)

Olive green


60.12 (60.09)

3.59 (3.50)

8.31 (7.80)


H2L + VO SO4 + Phen

[(VO) (Phen)2(SO4)].21/2 H2O.41/4 MeOH (704.63)

Olive green


47.97 (48.15)

5.45 (5.44)

7.95 (7.95)


H2L + VO SO4 + Tmen

[(VO)2 (HL)2 (Tmen) SO4].6H2O (1066.92)

Coffee brown


47.18 (47.28)

5.62 (5.67)

10.60 (10.51)

IR spectra

Inspection of the IR data revealed the following: The broad bands in the region 3420-3400 cm-1 are due to OH stretches. For the binuclear complexes 1 and 4, the strong band at 1618 cm-1 (1603 cm-1 in the free ligand) supports the coordination of the hydrazone linkage to the oxidovanadium ion. This can be explained on the basis of the diminished repulsion between the lone pairs of electrons of the two adjacent N-atoms upon complexation and hence, π-electron delocalization [20]. For the Oxinato (2) and Phen (3)- complexes, the aromatic ring vibrations around 1620, 1580 and 1500 cm-1 due to the quinoline and 1,10- phenanthroline rings are shifted to higher wave numbers for the former and to lower wave numbers for the latter, suggesting the participation of the heterocyclic N- atoms in the chelation [19]. Also, their intensities are greatly altered. The sulfato- complexes (1, 3, 4) showed the ν(S-O) stretches as strong bands around 1100 cm-1 [21]. The characteristic ν(V = O) stretches [20, 22] were observed at 984, 1010, 854 and 975 cm-1; respectively. The higher value at 1010 cm-1 is for the penta- coordinated oxinato- complex (2) which is most probably due to the strong O→V → bonding [20], supporting the non axial interaction (Figure 2c). In contrast, the lower values for the hexa- coordinated complexes (1, 3, 4) suggest an axial interaction which lying trans to V = O (Figure 2a,b). In general, the ν(V = O) stretches are highly affected by the axial interactions trans to V = O stretches [20]. However, this could be explained by using the well known Ballhausen- Gray molecular orbital (M.O.) energy level diagram [23]; (Figure 2).
Figure 2

Ballhausen - Gray M.O. energy level diagram; (Band I as a function of the strength of the axial interaction; trans to V = O).

Conductivity and magnetic measurements

The molar conductance values of the current chelates in DMF (1 mmol/L) were measured at room temperature and the results are listed in Table 3. The values reflect the non- electrolytic nature of all complexes. The oxidovanadium (IV) complexes (1-4); d1- system exhibit μeff values in the range 1.27-1.90 B.M. (Table 3) indicating the presence of one unpaired electron. The subnormal μeff values indicate VO---VO interactions in the solid state; supporting the binuclear nature of the complexes (1 and 4).
Table 3

Magnetic, conductivity and electronic spectral data of the complexes.


Electronic Spectral Bands (nm)




Ohm-1 cm2 mol-1


282, 341, 435, 460, 483




268, 412




268, 341 (sh.)




267, 336 (sh.), 430 (sh.), 456, 486 (sh.)



Electronic spectra

Solution electronic spectra of the complexes in DMF (Table 3) are more or less similar and show a series of bands within the range 267-341 nm due to intra-ligand transitions. Unfortunately, although the oxidovanadium (IV)- complexes (1-4) are the easiest of the d1- systems to use experimentally, the interpretation of the spectra has been complicated by the deviation of the complexes from regular octahedral stereochemistry [24]. Three bands are normally observed around 485, 460 and 430 nm in case of the phenolic complexes (1) and (4). On a simple crystal field model, these bands would be interpreted as the transitions from the 2B2- ground term to the 2E, 2B1 and 2A1- terms [24], respectively. However, such a treatment does not give a good quantitative fit to the spectra and the axial π- bonding must be taken into account. In case of the oxinato (2) and Phen (3) complexes, only the transition 2B22A1 was observed at 412 and 341 nm, respectively.

ESR spectroscopy

To obtain further information about the stereochemistry as well as the magnetic properties of the complexes, the ESR spectra of a powdered sample of complexes 1 and 4 were recorded at room temperature (Figure 3). The shape and the features of the obtained spectra are consistent with the Oh-geometry around the metal ion. The ESR spectrum of the adduct (4) displayed one strong signal with geff = 2.094 and a shoulder at g = 2.44. Also, a very weak signal at ~ 1700 Gauss due to the forbidden ΔMs = ±2 transition, characteristic of dimeric vanadyl (II) -complexes. This is consistent with the lower μeff = 1.27 B.M. (Table 3). In contrast, the ESR spectrum of the phenolic complex (1) displayed the high field component at g = 2.084 and the low field component at g11 = 2.208; geff = 1/3 (g11 + 2g) = 2.125. The positive contribution in the geff value than that of the free electron (ge = 2.0023) indicates an increase in the covalency of the bonding. In axial symmetry, the value of the exchange interaction parameter; G = (g11- ge)/(g- ge) = 2.518 indicates a considerable OV----VO interaction which is also consistent with the lower μeff = 1.59 B.M. (Table 3) as well as the absence of hyperfine coupling. The latter is attributed to either the simultaneous flipping of neighboring electron spins or the strong exchange interaction [25].
Figure 3

The X- band ESR spectra of powdered samples of complexes 1 and 4.

Mass spectra

The mass spectra of complexes 2 and 3 showed the molecular ion peaks at m/z = 356 and 698 and the base peaks at 145 and 46, respectively, confirming their formulae weights (Table 2). The Oxinato- complex (2) showed the molecular ion peak at 356 which agree well with the formula weight of the non-hydrated complex (F.W. = 355.24); [(VO) (Oxinate)2]. Furthermore, the base peak at 145 which is identical to the charged Oxine species- provides strong evidence for the structure of the Oxinato complex (Scheme 2).
Scheme 2

The mass fragmentation pattern of complex 2.

Thermal properties of the complexes

TGA data of the complexes (1-4) showed good agreement with the results of elemental analyses. The decomposition occurs in two or three steps according to the nature of each complex. Attempts to generalize the thermal degradation patterns were unsuccessful indicating that there is no simple relation or general trend for explaining these thermal degradations. However, the decomposition ends with the formation of (VO)2 for the phenolic binuclear complexes 1 and 4. The Phen complex (3) decomposes into two stages and undergoes a structural rearrangement upon thermal degradation [2628]; (Scheme 3). This structural rearrangement was confirmed from the considerable decrease of the values of A, E* and ΔH* for the second stage than that for the first stage; Table 4. Also, the only adduct in this study; [(VO)2 (HL)2 (Tmen) SO4] .6H2O (4) undergoes another structural rearrangement as shown in Scheme 4.
Scheme 3

Thermal degradation pattern of complex 3.

Table 4

Thermodynamic and kinetic parametersa of complex 3.


T (K)

A × 10-9 sec-1





1 st







2 nd







a E*, ΔH* and ΔG* are in k J mol-1 while ΔS* is in J mol-1 K-1

Scheme 4

Thermal degradation pattern of the adduct 4.



The chemicals used in this investigation were of the highest purity available (Merck, BDH, Aldrich and Fluka). They included vanadyl sulfate monohydrate, N,N,N',N'- tetramethylethylenediamine (Tmen), 1,10-phenanthroline (Phen) or 8-hydroxyquinoline (Oxine), o-toluidine, ethyl acetoacetate, POCl3, sulfuric acid, hydrazine hydrate and 2,4-dihydroxybenzaldehyde. Organic solvents were reagent grade chemicals and were used without further purification.

Physical measurements

Microanalyses were carried out on a Perkin- Elmer 2400 CHN elemental analyzer. Thermal analyses (TG-DSC) were carried out on a Shimadzu- 50 thermal analyzer in nitrogen atmosphere and a heating rate of 20°C/min using the TA-50 WS1 program. Electronic spectra were recorded on a Jasco V-550 UV/VIS spectrophotometer. IR spectra were recorded on a Bruker Vector 22 spectrometer using KBr pellets. ESR spectra were recorded on a Bruker Elexsys, E 500 operated at X- band frequency. Mass spectra were recorded at 70 eV on a gas chromatographic GCMSQP 1000- EX Shimadzu mass spectrometer. Molar conductance was measured as DMF solutions on the Corning conductivity meter NY 14831 model 441. Magnetic susceptibility was measured at room temperature using a Johnson Matthey, MKI magnetic susceptibility balance. Melting points were determined using a Stuart melting point apparatus.

Preparation of the phenolic hydrazone

An ethanolic mixture of 2-hydrazinyl-4,8-dimethyl quinoline (0.01 mol) and 2,4-dihydroxybenzaldehyde (0.012 mol) was refluxed for 1/2 h. The formed yellow compound was filtered off, washed with ethanol and crystallized from ethanol as described in our previous publication [5].

Synthesis of the complexes (1-4)

A methanolic solution of VOSO4.H2O was added gradually to a methanolic solution of the phenolic hydrazone in absence (complex 1) and in presence of Oxine, Phen or Tmen (complexes 2-4) at the mole ratio 1: 1: 1. The reaction mixture was refluxed until the solid complex was precipitated. Then, the isolated complexes were filtered off, washed with methanol, then diethyl ether and finally dried in vacuo. The obtained complexes (Table 2) are colored and quite stable in atmospheric conditions. The complexes are insoluble in water and most common solvents; but they are soluble in DMF and DMSO solvents.

Conclusion and comments

Trials to prepare mixed ligand complexes via the reaction of the phenolic hydrazone (H2L) with VOSO4.H2O in presence of Oxine or Phen were unsuccessful. Instead, an Oxinato complex (2) or a Phen complex (3) were obtained. In contrast, these trials were successful in case of the more flexible aliphatic base (Tmen) where a mixed ligand complex (4) was obtained. The obtained complexes have an octahedral arrangement except complex 2 which has a square pyramid arrangement. Also, they reflect the competency power towards the oxidovanadium (IV)- ion, and the following order holds; Oxine or Phen >> phenolic hydrazone (H2L) > Tmen. This order reflects that the nucleophilicity of Oxine or Phen is stronger than that of phenolic hydrazone (H2L).


Authors’ Affiliations

Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Education, Ain Shams University


  1. Tamasi G, Chiasserini L, Savini L, Sega A, Cini R: Structural study of ribonucleotide reductase inhibitor hydrazones. Synthesis and X-ray diffraction analysis of a copper(II)-benzoylpyridine-2-quinolinyl hydrazone complex. J Inorg Biochem. 2005, 99: 1347-1359. 10.1016/j.jinorgbio.2005.03.009.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  2. El-Behery M, El-Twigry H: Synthesis, magnetic, spectral, and antimicrobial studies of Cu(II), Ni(II) Co(II), Fe(III), and UO2(II) complexes of a new Schiff base hydrazone derived from 7-chloro-4-hydrazinoquinoline. Spectrochimica Acta (A). 2007, 66: 28-36.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  3. Gupta LK, Bansal U, Chandra S: Spectroscopic and physicochemical studies on copper(II) complexes of isatin-3,2'-quinolyl-hydrazones and their adducts. Spectrochim Acta (A). 2006, 65: 463-466.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  4. Gupta LK, Bansal U, Chandra S: Spectroscopic and physicochemical studies on nickel(II) complexes of isatin-3,2'-quinolyl-hydrazones and their adducts. Spectrochim Acta (A). 2007, 66: 972-975.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  5. Seleem HS, El-Inany GA, El-Shetary BA, Mousa M: The ligational behavior of a phenolic quinolyl hydrazone towards copper(II)- ions. Chemistry Central Journal. 2011, 5: 2-10.1186/1752-153X-5-2.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  6. Seleem HS, Mostafa M, Hanafy FI: Stability of transition metal complexes involving three isomeric quinolyl hydrazones. Spectrochim Acta (A). 2011, 78: 1560-1566.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  7. Seleem HS: Transition metal complexes of an isatinic quinolyl hydrazone. Chemistry Central Journal. 2011, 5: 35-10.1186/1752-153X-5-35.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  8. Nicolakis VA, Stathopoulos P, Exarchou V, Gallos JK, Kubicki M, Kabanos TA: Unexpected Synthesis of an Unsymmetrical μ-Oxido Divanadium(V) Compound through a Reductive Cleavage of a N−O Bond and Cleavage-Hydrolysis of a C−N Bond of an N,N-Disubstituted Bis-(hydroxylamino) Ligand. Inorg Chem. 2010, 49: 52-61. 10.1021/ic901809f.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  9. Crans DC: Chemistry and insulin-like properties of vanadium(IV) and vanadium(V) compounds. J Inorg Biochem. 2000, 80: 123-131. 10.1016/S0162-0134(00)00048-9.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  10. Crans DC, Yang LQ, Alfano JA, Chi LAH, Jin WZ, Mahroof-Tahir M, Robbins K, Toloue MM, Chan LK, Plante AJ, Grayson RZ, Willsky GR: (4-Hydroxypyridine-2,6-dicarboxylato) oxovanadate(V)-a new insulin-like compound: chemistry, effects on myoblast and yeast cell growth and effects on hyperglycemia in rats with STZ-induced diabetes. Coord Chem Rev. 2003, 237: 13-22. 10.1016/S0010-8545(02)00292-8.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  11. Crans DC, Smee JJ, Gaidamauskas E, Yang LQ: The Chemistry and Biochemistry of Vanadium and the Biological Activities Exerted by Vanadium Compounds. Chem Rev. 2004, 104: 849-902. 10.1021/cr020607t.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  12. Molinuevo MS, Barrio DA, Cortizo AM, Etcheverry SB: Antitumoral properties of two new vanadyl(IV) complexes in osteoblasts in culture: role of apoptosis and oxidative stress. Cancer Chemother Pharmacol. 2004, 53: 163-172. 10.1007/s00280-003-0708-7.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  13. Molinuevo MS, Cortizo AM, Etcheverry SB: Vanadium(IV) complexes inhibit adhesion, migration and colony formation of UMR106 osteosarcoma cells. Cancer Chemother Pharmacol. 2008, 61: 767-773. 10.1007/s00280-007-0532-6.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  14. Khassanova L, Collery Ph, Maymard I, Khassanova Z, Etienne JC: Metal Ions in Biology and Medicine. 2002, Paris: John Libbey Eurotext, 7: 662-Google Scholar
  15. Cortizo AM, Molinuevo MS, Barrio DA, Bruzzone L: Osteogenic activity of vanadyl(IV)-ascorbate complex: Evaluation of its mechanism of action. Int J Biochem Cell Biol. 2006, 38: 1171-1180. 10.1016/j.biocel.2005.12.007.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  16. Burgess J: Metal Ions in Solution. 1981, Great Britain: WileyGoogle Scholar
  17. Hoseini SJ, Nabavizadeh SM, Jamali S, Rashidi M: Ligand substitution reaction at a binuclear organoplatinum(II) complex. Journal of Organometallic Chemistry. 2007, 692: 1990-1996. 10.1016/j.jorganchem.2007.01.007.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  18. Cusumano M, Giannetto A, Imbalzano A: Kinetics of ligand replacement, in N-substituted ethylenediamine palladium(II) complexes. Polyhedron. 1998, 17: 125-129. 10.1016/S0277-5387(97)88744-X.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  19. Emara AAA, Abu-Hussein AAA, Taha AA, Mahmoud NH: Spectroscopic, solvent influence and thermal studies of ternary copper(II) complexes of diester and dinitrogen base ligands. Spectrochimica Acta Part (A). 2010, 77: 594-604. 10.1016/j.saa.2010.06.012.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  20. Ghosh T, Bhattacharya S, Das A, Mukherjee G, Drew M: Synthesis, structure and solution chemistry of mixed-ligand oxidovanadium(IV) and oxidovanadium(V) complexes incorporating tridentate ONO donor hydrazone ligands. Inorg Chim Acta. 2005, 358: 989-996. 10.1016/j.ica.2004.11.015.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  21. Nakamoto K: Infrared and Raman Spectra of Inorganic and Coordination Compounds. 1997, New York: Wiley, 5Google Scholar
  22. Chatterjee PB, Bhattacharya K, Chaudhury M: Coordination asymmetry in μ-oxido divanadium complexes: Development of synthetic protocols. Coordination Chemistry Reviews. 2011, 255: 2150-2164. 10.1016/j.ccr.2011.02.011.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  23. Ballhausen CJ, Gray HB: Molecular Orbital Theory. 1965, New York: Benjamin W.A, IncGoogle Scholar
  24. Mackay KM, Mackay RA: Modern Inorganic Chemistry. 1981, Scotland: Thomson Litho Ltd, 3Google Scholar
  25. Seena EB, M Kurup RP: Spectral and structural studies of mono- and binuclear copper(II) complexes of salicylaldehyde N(4)-substituted thiosemicarbazones. Polyhedron. 2007, 26: 829-836. 10.1016/j.poly.2006.09.040.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  26. Wiger GR, Tomita SS, Rettig MF, Wing RM: Thermal rearrangement, oxypalladation, and molecular structure of "boat-chair" dichloro(3-methylcycloocta-1,4-diene)palladium(II). Organometallics. 1985, 4: 1157-1161. 10.1021/om00126a003.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  27. Xie WH, Wang BQ, Xu SS, Zhou XZ, Cheung KK: Synthesis, structure and thermal rearrangement of tetramethyldisilanebridged bis(cyclopentadienyl) diiron complexes with a phosphite or phosphine ligand substitution. Polyhedron. 1999, 18: 2645-2650. 10.1016/S0277-5387(99)00180-1.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  28. D'ascenzo G, Wendlandt WW: The thermal properties of cobalt(II), nickel(II) and copper(II) iminodiacetates. Thermochimica Acta. 1975, 13: 333-339. 10.1016/0040-6031(75)85053-2.View ArticleGoogle Scholar


© Seleem et al 2011