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Journal of Chemical Sciences

, 130:20 | Cite as

Quantitative analysis of intermolecular interactions in 2,2’-((4-bromophenyl)methylene)bis(3-hydroxy-5,5-dimethylcyclohex-2-en-1-one): insights from crystal structure, PIXEL, Hirshfeld surfaces and QTAIM analysis

  • Subbiah ThamotharanEmail author
  • Jagatheeswaran Kothandapani
  • Subramaniapillai Selva Ganesan
  • Natarajan S Venkataramanan
  • Shankar Madan Kumar
  • Kullaiah Byrappa
  • Judith Percino
  • Fernando Robles
Regular Article

Abstract

The crystallographic study of 2,2’-((4-bromophenyl)methylene)bis(3-hydroxy-5,5-dimethylcyclohex-2-en-1-one) reveals that the compound crystallizes in the centrosymmetric space group \(P2_{1}/c\). In the solid state, the structure of the title compound exhibits two strong intramolecular \(\hbox {O}{-}\hbox {H}\cdots \hbox { O}\) hydrogen bonding interactions. Further, molecules of the title compound are self-assembled by weak intermolecular \(\hbox {C}{-}\hbox {H}\cdots \hbox {O}, \pi \cdots \pi \) and \(\hbox {H}\cdots \hbox { H}\) and \(\hbox {C}{-}\hbox {H}\cdots \hbox { Br}\) contacts. Various intermolecular interaction that exist in the crystal structure and their energetics are quantified using PIXEL, DFT and QTAIM analyses. Six different motifs are identified from the PIXEL calculation. Lattice energy calculation suggests that the dispersion energy has the highest contribution for the crystal formation. The relative contributions of various intermolecular contacts in the title compound and its closely related analogs are evaluated using Hirshfeld surface analysis and the decomposed fingerprint plots. The common packing features exist between the title compound and its related analogs are identified. The quantitative molecular electrostatic potential surface diagram depicts the potential binding sites which are in good agreement with the crystal structure of the title compound. The structures of title compound in gas and solvent phases are compared with the experimental structure and reveals that they are superimposed very well. The vibrational modes of the monomer and four most stabilized dimers are characterized using both the experimental and DFT calculations. The UV-Vis spectrum is calculated using time dependent-DFT (TD-DFT) method and compared with experimental spectrum. The results indicate that the calculated energy of absorbance and oscillator strength correlate well with the experimental data.

Graphical Abstract

SYNOPSIS. Synthesis and crystal structure analysis of 2,2’-((4-bromophenyl)methylene) bis(3-hydroxy-5,5-dimethylcyclohex-2-en-1-one) are reported. Molecules of this compound are self-assembled by intermolecular \(\hbox {C}{-}\hbox {H}\cdots \hbox {O}\), \(\pi \cdots \pi \) and \(\hbox {H}\cdots \hbox { H}\) and \(\hbox {C}{-}\hbox {H}\cdots \hbox { Br}\) interactions. The relative contributions of various intermolecular interactions in the bromo derivative and its closely related analogs are quantified using theoretical approaches.

Keywords

Cyclohexene hirshfeld surface keto-enol hydrogen bonding dispersion interactions PIXEL QTAIM TD-DFT 

Notes

Acknowledgements

ST thanks the DST-SERB (SB/YS/LS-19/2014) for research funding. Authors would like to thank Laboratorio Nacional de Supercómputo del Sureste (LNS-BUAP) and Bioinformatics Resources and Application Facility (BRAF), C-DAC Pune for computational work. Authors thank DST-PURSE Lab, Mangalore University for providing single crystal X-ray diffraction facility. SSG thanks Science and Engineering Research Board, DST-SERB (EMR/2016/000317) and Council of Scientific and Industrial Research, CSIR (80(0085)/16/EMR-II) for financial support.

Supplementary material

12039_2018_1421_MOESM1_ESM.pdf (708 kb)
Supplementary material 1 (pdf 707 KB)

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Copyright information

© Indian Academy of Sciences 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Subbiah Thamotharan
    • 1
    Email author
  • Jagatheeswaran Kothandapani
    • 2
  • Subramaniapillai Selva Ganesan
    • 2
  • Natarajan S Venkataramanan
    • 2
  • Shankar Madan Kumar
    • 3
  • Kullaiah Byrappa
    • 4
  • Judith Percino
    • 5
  • Fernando Robles
    • 5
  1. 1.Biomolecular Crystallography Laboratory, Department of Bioinformatics, School of Chemical and BiotechnologySASTRA UniversityThanjavurIndia
  2. 2.Department of Chemistry, School of Chemical and BiotechnologySASTRA UniversityThanjavurIndia
  3. 3.PURSE LaboratoryMangalagangotri Mangalore UniversityMangaloreIndia
  4. 4.Department of Materials ScienceMangalore UniversityMangaloreIndia
  5. 5.Lab. de Polímeros, Centro de Química, Instituto de CienciasBenemérita Universidad Autónoma de Puebla, Complejo de Ciencias, ICUAPPueblaMexico

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