Synthesis, crystallographic, spectroscopic studies and biological activity of new cobalt(II) complexes with bioactive mixed sulindac and nitrogen-donor ligands
© The Author(s) 2017
Received: 1 March 2017
Accepted: 3 May 2017
Published: 10 May 2017
KeywordsCobalt(II) complexes Nitrogen donor ligands Sulindac Anti-bacterial activity
Cobalt has a significant role in proteins; there are at least eight cobalt-dependent proteins. Moreover, cobalt is needed at the active center of certain coenzymes that are called cobalamins especially cyanocobalamins (Vitamin B12) which regulates indirectly the synthesis of DNA [1–3].
The first reported study about the biological activity of cobalt compounds was in 1952, where cobalt(III) compounds of bidentate mustard seemed to act as hypoxia-selective agents [4, 5]. Several compounds showed considerable activity against bacteria strains and against leukemia and lymphoma cell lines . Furthermore, cobalt complexes possess in vivo insulin-like properties [7, 8], anti-fungal and anti-oxidant activities . Several Co(III) complexes with anti-microbial activities have been reported [10–14]. For instance, a Co(III) complex of the known anti-ulcer drug famotidine turned out to have greater anti-microbial activity against M. lysodeikticus and Escherichia coli than the metal free drug [10–14].
Recently, metal(II) carboxylate compounds with nitrogen and/or oxygen-donor ligands have attracted an increasing interest because of their potential biological and chemical activities . The interaction between heterocyclic compounds and metal ions is very important in biological systems such as drugs and vitamins . In previous studies cobalt(II) compounds showed anti-fungal and anti-microbial activities; for example, imidazole-2-carbaldehyde semicarbazone was active against yeasts Candida tropicalis and Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Activity was most noticeable against phytopathogenic fungi such as Alternaria or Sclerotinia .
The synthesis, characterization and anti-bacterial activity of new cobalt(II) sulindac containing complexes with heterocyclic nitrogen based ligands (2-aminopyridine “2-ampy”, 1,10-phenanthroline “1,10-phen” and 2,9-dimethyl-1,10-phenanthroline “2,9-dimphen”) are described in the present work. The crystal structures of [Co(H2O)4(sul)2] (1) and [Co(2,9-dimephen)(sul)2] (4) are also reported.
Results and discussion
Synthesis of cobalt complexes
Crystallographic study of complex 1
Although the synthetic procedure and the recrystallization process of complex 1 were performed in methanol, a marked preference for coordination of water over methanol was observed and proved by single crystal X-ray determination. This phenomenon might be due to the stronger bond interaction between water and the metal center than methanol. In addition, the used methanol was not dry enough and wet, so it was possible to provide the four water molecules bonded to the metal center.
Selected bond angles (°) and bond distances (Å) for 1 and 4
Bond distance (Å) of complex 1
Bond distance (Å) of complex 4
Bond angle (°) of complex 1
Bond angle (°) of complex 4
From the bonding angles in complex 1; O(1)#1–Co(1)–O(2W)#1 = 87.9(2)°, O(1)–Co(1)–O(2W) = 87.9(2)°, O(1)–Co(1)–O(1 W) = 92.09(17)°, O(1)#1–Co(1)–O(1W) = 87.91(17)° and O(2W)#1–Co(1)–O(1W) = 89.4(2)° a slight distortion from regular octahedral geometry was observed due to the expected Jahn–Teller effect which is also confirmed by the appearance of a shoulder in the d–d visible transition of this and other cobalt complexes.
Crystallographic study of complex 4
From bonding angles in complex 4, a slight deviation from octahedral geometry was observed, N(1)–Co(1)–O(1) = 108.2(3)°, N(2)–Co(1)–O(4) = 112.3(3)°, N(2)–Co(1)–O(5) = 102.5(4)°, N(2)–Co(1)–N(1) = 79.8(3)° and N(1)–Co(1)–O(2) = 104.3 (19)°.
Infrared spectral data of KBr pellet of cobalt sulindac complexes 1–4 in the 400–4000 cm−1 range are summarized in Additional files 2 and 3: Table S2. Comparison between some of principle peaks in IR for K(sul) and 1 (cm-1) and Table S3. Summary of principle peaks in IR for complexes 2, 3 and 4 (cm-1). In metal carboxylate complexes, the major characteristic of the IR spectra is the frequency of the υ asymmetric (υas) and υ symmetric (υs) of carbonyl (COO−) stretching vibrations and the difference between them Δυ(COO−). The frequency of these bands depends upon the coordination mode of the carboxylate ligand. Monodentate complexes exhibit Δυ(COO−) values that are much greater than the ionic complexes. Chelating (bidentate) complexes exhibit Δυ(COO−) values that are significantly less than the ionic values. Δυ(COO−) values for bridging complexes are greater than those of chelating complexes, and close to the ionic values . In complex 1; υas(COO−) is at 1601 cm−1 and υs(COO−) at 1397 cm−1, Δυ(COO−) = 204 cm−1 which is close to that of potassium sulindac which supports a coordination mode for complex 1 as monodentate. The O–H vibration frequency at 3376 cm−1 indicates the presence of water molecules in the coordination geometry [Co(H2O)4(sul)2] as also supported by single crystal X-ray determination.
The assignments of IR frequencies for the asymmetric stretching υas(COO−), the symmetric stretching υs(COO−) and the difference between these two values of sulindac group in complexes 1–4 and those of potassium sulindac are shown in Additional file 1: Tables S2 and S3.
Complexes 2 and 3 have υas(COO−) at 1599, and 1600 cm−1, but υs(COO−) appear at 1390 and 1380 cm−1, so Δυ (COO−) are 219 and 220 cm−1, respectively which is larger than Δυ(COO−)K(sul) = 178 cm−1 and this supports monodentate coordination mode of the carboxylate groups. In addition, complex 3 has an absorption frequency at 3415 cm−1 which may indicate water molecules in the coordination geometry.
Moreover, in complex 2 two absorption frequencies υas(NH2) at 3374 cm−1 and υs(NH2) at 3268 cm−1 with Δυ(NH2) = 106 cm−1 were observed. These frequencies are assigned to the 1°-NH2 group indicating that the complexation with cobalt is through the pyridine nitrogen atom rather than the NH2 nitrogen atom [50, 51].
In complex 4 υas(COO−) was observed at 1599 cm−1, and υs(COO−) was at 1441 cm−1 giving a Δυ(COO−) of 158 cm−1 and this supports a bidentate coordination mode of the carboxylate groups. This result was also confirmed by X-ray structure determination of complex 4.
Generally, three types of electronic transitions have been observed for coordination compounds: Metal to ligand (MLCT) or ligand to metal (LMCT) charge-transfer absorption bands, d–d transition bands and intra-ligand (LC) transition bands [52, 53].
Co(II) metal ion with low spin d 7 electronic configuration showed two low intensity bands with small ε value (12–13 Lmol−1 cm−1) in the visible region. The source of these two bands is due to the d–d transition between 2E2→T1g and 2E→2T2g. LMCT was observed at (206–213 nm) with ε values between 1800 and 3000 Lmol−1 cm−1 [20, 21, 54–67]. All other bands are similar to nitrogen based ligand Π→Π* or n→Π* transitions with small blue or red shifts for cobalt coordination complexes [20, 21, 55–67]. The results are tabulated in Additional file 4: Table S4. UV-visible spectral data for compounds (1–4).
Complexes 3 and 4 adopted distorted octahedral geometries with different carboxylate coordination modes, e.g. monodentate, bidentate, in complex 3 the two water molecules were covalently coordinated to the central Co(II) cation which imposed monodentate coordination mode of the sulindaco groups. Whereas, the two sulindaco groups in complex 4 are both bidentately coordinated to the Co(II) center as a result of the increased steric hindrance effect by two methyl groups on the 1,10-phen ring. The electronic effect of the ligands in complexes 2–4 are almost identical.
Magnetic properties of cobalt(II) compounds
Magnetic moment (μeff BM)
Unpaired electron (n)
2.26 ± 0.05
2.41 ± 0.15
2.40 ± 0.12
2.40 ± 0.09
Before measurement of their biological activity, the solution stability of the complexes were tested, as the complexes were crystallized by slow solvent evaporation at room temperature that took several days and the same physical properties of the compounds were obtained. Moreover, the relevant X-ray structure determination of some complexes showed that the structures were remained intact.
In-vitro anti-bacterial activity data of complexes 1–4
15.3 ± 0.5
10.1 ± 0.4
21.0 ± 0.4
19 ± 1
13 ± 1
23 ± 1
11 ± 1
12 ± 2
8.5 ± 1.5
26.7 ± 0.6
21 ± 1
16 ± 2
12 ± 2
39 ± 1
25.0 ± 1.5
42 ± 1
41.12 ± 0.5
22 ± 2
12 ± 2
30.0 ± 0.5
11 ± 1
20.0 ± 0.7
22 ± 1
30 ± 1
37 ± 1
28 ± 1
32.7 ± 0.6
35.5 ± 0.2
40.5 ± 0.4
Comparison of anti-bacterial activity of complex 3 with 1,10-phen
IZD of 3 (mm)
11.9 ± 2
8.5 ± 1.5
26.7 ± 0.6
21 ± 1
10.3 ± 0.5
24.6 ± 1.5
18.7 ± 0.5
22.6 ± 1.6
10.9 ± 0.7
IZD of 1,10-phen
33.0 ± 0.7
33 ± 1
36 ± 0.6
38.5 ± 1.5
21.6 ± 0.5
31.5 ± 1.7
33.6 ± 0.7
35.4 ± 0.5
11.0 ± 1
29.0 ± 0.7
24 ± 1.6
28.6 ± 0.7
Comparison of anti-bacterial activity of complex 4 with 2,9-dimephen
IZD of 4 (mm)
16.2 ± 1.9
12.0 ± 2.0
39 ± 1
25.0 ± 1.5
41.12 ± 0.5
13.7 ± 0.5
34.6 ± 0.7
24.3 ± 0.5
41 ± 1
11.4 ± 1.2
30.4 ± 1.6
21.9 ± 0.7
35.9 ± 0.5
IZD of 2, 9-dimephen
14.6 ± 0.9
36.9 ± 1.5
39 ± 1
44 ± 2
9.2 ± 0.5
35.5 ± 0.7
35.4 ± 0.5
42 ± 1
8.3 ± 1.2
33.0 ± 1.6
31.3 ± 0.7
38.4 ± 0.5
Tables 4 and 5 show that the complexation process of cobalt-sulindac with 1,10-phen in complex 3 decreased the anti-bacterial activity considerably for both gram negative and gram positive bacteria, but complexation of cobalt-sulindac with 2,9-dimephen in complex 4 mostly showed similar behavior against S. epidermidis and yeast, but decreased the activity against S. aureus and increased the anti-bacterial activity against gram negative bacteria. The anti-bacterial activity of complexes 1–4 when compared with previously reported work would be considered as promising results [15, 28–36, 72–78].
Four new Co(II) complexes with sulindac in the presence of N-donor heterocyclic ligands (2-ampy, 1,10-phen and 2,9-dimephen) have been synthesized and characterized. Magnetic properties, infrared and UV–Vis spectrophotometric techniques were used to study the new complexes in addition to X-ray diffraction of complexes 1 and 4; which reveals distorted octahedral geometry of the Co(II) ion. In complex 1 the cobalt binds two monodentate sulindac groups and in complex 4 cobalt binds two bidentate sulindac groups and one 2,9-dimephen. The structures of the remaining complexes were proposed depending on IR, UV–Vis results and magnetic properties. Complexes 3 and 4 showed anti-bacterial activity against G+ and G− bacteria. Moreover, complex 4 have demonstrated the highest efficiency against yeast.
The results of this work was Submitted in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree of Masters in Applied Chemistry, Faculty of Graduate Studies, Birzeit University, Ramallah, Palestine. The thesis was published in 2015 on FADA Birzeit University Open Access Repository .
Cobalt(II) chloride was purchased from Merck, sulindac, 2-aminopyridine, 1,10-phenanthroline and 2,9-dimethyl-1,10-phenanthroline were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich. All solvents used were of analytical reagent grade and purchased from commercial sources. E. coli, S. aureus, S. epidermidis, Bordetella and Yeast species (Saccharomyces and candida) were kindly obtained from the Drugs Department at Central Public Health Laboratory.
All Co(II) complexes were synthesized at room temperature in ambient conditions.
Synthesis of [Co(H 2 O) 4 (sul) 2 ] (1)
Sulindac (3.0 g, 8.4 mmol) was allowed to dissolve in a methanolic solution of potassium hydroxide (0.47 g, 4.2 mmol) (75 ml methanol). To this solution was added slowly CoCl2·7H2O (1.0 g, 4.2 mmol) in 15 ml of methanol. The mixture was allowed to stir for 24 h and the formed precipitate was collected, washed with cold water and air dried. Suitable crystals for X-ray structural analysis were obtained by recrystallization from hot methanol.
[Co(H 2 O) 4 (sul) 2 ] (1): 85% (3.81 g) yield; m.p. 201 °C; IR (cm−1, KBr): 3376, 3050, 2911, 2850, 1600, 1563, 1485, 1465, 1416, 1369, 1326,1268, 1217, 1203, 1171, 1133, 1086, 1024, 1008, 967, 918, 891, 891, 868, 805, 776, 717, 672, 659, 572, 473; UV–Vis [DMSO, λ (nm)(є/Lmol−1 cm−1)]: 211 (3283), 252 (828), 258 (872), 264 (850), 282 (771), 328 (514); μeff = 2.26 BM.
Synthesis of [Co(2-ampy) 2 (Sul) 2 ] (2)
Sulindac (3.0 g, 8.4 mmol) was allowed to dissolve in a methanolic solution of potassium hydroxide (0.47 g, 4.2 mmol) (40 ml methanol). To this solution was added slowly CoCl2·7H2O (1.0 g, 4.2 mmol) in 10 ml of methanol, then 2-ampy (0.79 g, 8.4 mmol) dissolved in 15 ml of methanol was added. The mixture was allowed to stir for 24 h, the solvent was evaporated then the residue was dissolved in dichloromethane which was then evaporated and the compound obtained was washed with petroleum ether and dried under vacuum.
[Co(2-ampy) 2 (Sul) 2 ] (2): 56% (2.50 g) yield; m.p. 180 °C (decomposed); IR (cm−1, KBr): 3374, 3268, 3015, 2914, 2860, 1599, 1515, 1494, 1464, 1424, 1380, 1267, 1195, 1164, 1137, 1086, 1031, 1010, 955, 915, 891, 846, 811, 727, 651, 593, 533, 474, 449; UV–Vis [DMSO, λ (nm); (є/Lmol−1 cm−1)]: 207 (1828), 286 (450), 329 (348), 655 (12.7); μeff = 2.41 BM.
Synthesis of [Co(H 2 O) 2 (1,10-phen)(sul) 2 ] (3)
Sulindac (3.0 g, 8.4 mmol) was allowed to dissolve in a methanolic solution of potassium hydroxide (0.47 g, 4.2 mmol) (40 ml methanol). To this solution was added slowly CoCl2·7H2O (1.0 g, 4.2 mmol) in 10 ml of methanol, then 1,10-phenanthroline (0.756 g, 4.2 mmol) dissolved in 15 ml of methanol was added. The mixture was allowed to stir for 24 h, the solvent was evaporated then the residue was dissolved in dichloromethane which was then evaporated and the compound obtained was washed with petroleum ether and dried under vacuum.
[Co(H 2 O) 2 (1,10-phen)(sul) 2 ] (3): 22% (1.0 g) yield; m.p. 140 °C; IR (cm−1, KBr): 3415, 3059, 2911, 2852, 1600, 1515, 1464, 1424, 1380, 1267, 1195, 1164, 1137, 1086, 1010, 956, 915, 891, 846, 811, 727, 651, 593, 533, 474, 441; UV–Vis [DMSO, λ (nm) (є/Lmol−1 cm−1)]: 208 (2152), 226 (700), 271 (535), 328 (224), 431 (16.3), 488 (13.2); μeff = 2.4 BM.
Synthesis of [Co(2,9-dimephen)(sul) 2 ] (4)
Sulindac (3.0 g, 8.4 mmol) was allowed to dissolve in a methanolic solution of potassium hydroxide (0.47 g, 4.2 mmol) (40 ml methanol). To this solution was added slowly CoCl2·7H2O (1.0 g, 4.2 mmol) in 10 ml of methanol, then 2,9-dimethyl-1,10-phenanthroline (0.875 g, 4.2 mmol) dissolved in 15 ml of methanol was added. The mixture was allowed to stir for 24 h, the solvent was evaporated then the residue was dissolved in dichloromethane which was then evaporated and the compound obtained was washed with petroleum ether and dried. Suitable crystals for X-ray structural analysis were obtained by recrystallization from 1:1 mixture of chloroform/acetonitrile.
[Co(2,9-dimephen)(sul) 2 ] (4): 34% (1.54 g) yield; m.p. 150 °C (decomposed); IR (cm−1, KBr): 3040, 2912, 2845, 1599, 1566, 1465, 1441, 1359, 1194, 1157, 1135, 1086, 1031, 954, 916, 891, 855, 812, 761, 728, 644, 533, 474; UV–Vis [DMSO, λ (nm) (є/Lmol−1 cm−1)]: 207 (2263), 229 (933), 274 (621), 328 (261), 432 (13.3); μeff = 2.4 BM.
Infrared (IR) spectra were recorded in the 450–4000 cm−1 region (KBr) on a Perkin Elmer FT-IR spectrometer (2004). UV–Vis spectra were recorded using Hewlett Packard 8453 photo diode array spectrophotometer in the 200–800 nm region using DMSO as solvent. Melting points were determined in capillary tubes with B-545 melt apparatus without any correction. The magnetic susceptibility measurements were determined by Gouy method using mercury cobalt-thiocyanate complex, (HgCo(NSC)4) as standard. Calculation of the effective magnetic moment was obtained by using the following: μeff = 2.83 * (χmT)1/2 (Molar susceptibility, χm, and T is the temperature with K).
Structure refinement of crystal data for compounds (1) and (4)
Unit cell dimensions
a = 5.012(3) Å
α = 81.85(1)°
a = 20.930(3) Å
α = 90°
b = 12.640(8) Å
β = 82.230(9)°
b = 14.836(2) Å
β = 101.705°
c = 16.22(1) Å
γ = 86.40(1)°
c = 15.807(2) Å
γ = 90°
0.50 × 0.16 × 0.06 mm3
0.53 × 0.46 × 0.05 mm3
Theta range for data collection
−6 ≤ h ≤ 6, −16 ≤ k ≤ 16, −20 ≤ l ≤ 20
−26 ≤ h ≤ 26, −18 ≤ k ≤ 18, −20 ≤ l ≤ 19
Completeness to theta = 26.99°
4334[R(int) = 0.0625]
10,468 [R(int) = 0.0766]
Full-matrix least-squares on F2
Full-matrix least-squares on F2
Largest diff. peak and hole
1.331 and −0.664 e Å−3
2.147 and −0.686 e Å−3
Goodness-of-fit on F2
R indices (all data)
R1 = 0.1355, wR2 = 0.2727
R1 = 0.2349, wR2 = 0.4718
Final R indicesa [I > 2sigma(I)]
R1 = 0.1158, wR2 = 0.2599
R1 = 0.1941, wR2 = 0.4496
Agar diffusion method  was used for screening the anti-bacterial activity measurements of the synthesized cobalt complexes. Different types of gram-negative bacteria (Bordetella, E. coli) and gram-positive (S. epidermidis, S. aureus) and Yeast species (Saccharomyces and Candida) were used in the present work.
In sterile saline single bacterial colonies were dissolved until the suspended cells reached the turbidity of McFarland 0.5 Standard. The bacterial inocula were spread on the surface of the Muller Hinton nutrient agar by means of a sterile cotton swab. Sterile glassy borer were used to make a 6 mm in diameter wells in the agar plate. Samples were dissolved in DMSO in concentration equal to (8 mg/ml), (4 mg/ml) and (2 mg/ml), then 50 μl of the test samples were introduced in the respective wells. DMSO was used as negative control while gentamycin used as positive control. Immediately the plate was incubated at 37 °C for 24 h. The anti-bacterial activity was determined by measuring the diameter inhibition zone of complete growth in millimeter (mm). The averages of two trials determined the results and are stated as average ± standard deviation.
Both authors read and approved the final manuscript.
The authors thank the office of Vice President for Academic Affairs at Birzeit University for their financial support.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
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