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Coupling Reactions - LSU chemistry

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Coupling Reactions - LSU chemistry

    Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 1 Coupling Reactions

    Organometallic chemistry has provided important new methods to carry out

    carbon-carbon or carbon-heteroatom bond formation. Such processes, termed

    coupling reactions, now have a central place in organic synthesis. The most

    important ones are summarized below. They often bear the name of their

    discoverer (organic tradition). Stille coupling:

    organotinPd(0)

    R-R' + XSnRR-X + R'-SnR33

    aryl or

    vinyl halide Negishi coupling:

    organozincPd(0)

    R-R' + XZnRR-X + R'-ZnR

    aryl or

    vinyl halide Suzuki coupling:

    organoboronPd(0)

    R-R' + XB(OH)R-X + R'-B(OH)22

    aryl or

    vinyl halide Heck reaction:

    alkeneRPd(0)

    R-X ++ HX

    R'aryl orR'

    vinyl halide Sonogashira coupling:

    alkynePd(0)

    + HXRR'R-X +R'

    aryl or

    vinyl halide

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 2

    Cross-Coupling of Organometallics and Halides

    Pd(0)

    R-R' + MXR-X + R'-M

    M = MgX, ZrCpCl, ZnX, SnR, B(OR), AlMe, SiR, Cu,… 23223

    The mechanism involves oxidative addition of the halide or triflate to the initial Pd(0) phosphine complex to form a Pd(II) species. The key slow step is a transmetallation, so called because the nucleophile (R') is transferred

    from the metal in the organometallic reagent to the palladium and the counterion (X = halide or triflate) moves in the opposite direction. The new Pd(II) complex with two organic ligands undergoes reductive elimination to give the coupled product and the Pd(0) catalyst ready for another cycle.

    LPdL

    R'-R

    + R-X

    LLRR

    PdPd

    LR'LX

    R'-MM-X

    transmetallation

    The halide partner (RX) must be chosen with care, as -hydride elimination

    would decompose the first intermediate during the slow transmetallation step. The choice for R is restricted to substituents without -hydrogen atoms: vinyl,

    allyl, benzyl, and polyfluoroalkyl halides, triflates, and phosphates have all been coupled successfully.

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 3

    The organometallic reagent (R'M) can be based on Mg, Zn, Cu, Sn, Si, Zr, Al, or B and the organic fragment can have a wide variety of structures as

    coupling is faster than -hydride elimination.

Formation of the active species may conveniently be carried out in situ by

    reduction of a Pd(II) precursor, for example, PdCl, Pd(OAc), or NaPdCl. 2224

    The reduction of Pd(II) to Pd(0) can be achieved with amines, phosphines,

    alkenes, and organometallics such as DIBAL-H, butyl lithium, or

    trialkylaluminium.

Reduction with EtN: 3

    reductive-hydrideligandH

    eliminationeliminationexchangePdLXX2+ HXPdLXXPdLHPdL2222NEt2

    -XNEt2

    Reduction with PPh: 3

    ligandreductivePhPPPh33exchangeeliminationPdOAcOPdPd(OAc)Pd-PPh23PPhPOAc3AcOPh3+ AcO2OAcOPO+ Ph3

    Reduction with ethylene:

    -hydridereductivemigratoryHeliminationeliminationinsertion+ HXPdLXXXPdLHPdLXPdL22222

    -X

    Reduction with an organometallic:

    reductive

    Relimination2 R-M

    PdLX+ R-RPdL+ 2 MXPdL2222R

    Usually, a stoichiometric excess of an amine such as EtN is part of the 3

    reaction mixture, serving both as a base to trap the HX formed and as a reducing agent for Pd.

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 4

    Stille Coupling

    The Stille coupling uses organotin compounds (called stannanes) as organometallic components. Since its first reported use in the late 1970's, the reaction has been widely used for the coupling of both aromatic and vinylic systems. The Stille coupling represents over half of all current cross-coupling reactions, however, due to their high toxicity, stannanes tend to be replaced more and more with organozinc and organoboron compounds.

    The reaction may be carried out intramolecularly and with alkynyl stannanes instead of the more usual aryl or vinyl stannanes to form medium-sized rings. For example, the reaction below forms a 10-membered ring containing two alkynes.

Suzuki Coupling

    Since first being published in 1979, the Suzuki coupling of a boronic acid with a halide or triflate has developed into one of the most important cross-coupling reactions, totalling about a quarter of all current palladium-catalysed cross-coupling reactions.

    As in the Stille coupling, the geometry of unsaturated components is preserved during the coupling, so this is an excellent method for stereospecific diene synthesis. For example, coupling of an E-vinyl boronic

    acid with a Z-vinyl bromide in toluene in the presence of Pd(0) with

    potassium hydroxide as the base gave the corresponding E,Z-diene in good

    yield.

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 5

    The mechanism of the Suzuki reaction proceeds by oxidative addition of the vinylic or aromatic halide to the Pd(0) complex and generates a Pd(II) intermediate. This intermediates undergoes a transmetallation with the alkenyl boronate, from which the product is expelled by reductive elimination, regenerating the Pd(0) catalyst. One difference between the Suzuki and Stille couplings is that the boronic acid must be activated, usually with a base such as sodium or potassium ethoxide or hydroxide. The base

    converts the borane (BR) into more a reactive boronate (BR(OH)). 33

    Activation of the boron atom enhances the polarization of the organic ligand and facilitates the transmetallation step.

    LPdL

    R'-R

    + R-X

    LLRR

    PdPd

    LR'LX

    ;;R'-B(OH)B(OH)X33

    transmetallation

     + NaOHR'-B(OH)2

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 6

    Heck Reaction

    The Heck reaction is a powerful and efficient method for CC bond

    formation in which haloarenes and haloalkenes (or triflates) couple with alkenes in the presence of a Pd(0) catalyst to form a new alkene. The process

    is often stereo- and regioselective.

    alkene

    RPd(0)

    R-X ++ Base-HX

    R'Basearyl orR'

    vinyl halide

    - R can be an aryl, vinyl, benzyl or allyl group (in other words, any group

    3without -hydrogens on a sp carbon atom).

    - X can be a halide (Cl, Br, or I) or triflate (OSOCF). 23

    - The alkene can be mono- or disubstituted and can be electron-rich, -poor,

    or neutral.

    - The base does not have to be strong. EtN, NaOAc, or aqueous NaCO are 323

    often used. The base is, however, stoichiometric and one equivalent of

    base is generated for each equivalent of product.

    - The catalyst is a Pd(0) complex either preformed or generated in situ from

    stable Pd(II) precursors.

    The rate of reaction and regioselectivity are sensitive to steric hindrance about the C=C bond of the vinylic partner. For simple aryl halides reacting with alkenes, the rate of reaction as a function of alkene substitution varies according to the following sequence:

    CH=CH > CH=CH-OAc > CH=CH-Me > CH=CH-Ph > CH=C(Me)Ph 222222

    k: 14,000 970 220 42 1 rel

    The regioselectivity of addition is given below for a number of alkenes. Although electronic effects may play a small role in directing attack by the metal in the insertion step, steric effects seem to be the dominant factor by far.

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 7

    20COMeCNPh2

    10001000100080

    HO

    COMePhPh29979

    1100901021

    The mechanism involves the oxidative addition of the halide, insertion of the olefin, and release of the product through a -hydride elimination. A base

    then regenerates the Pd(0) catalyst via reductive elimination and closes the catalytic cycle. Two alternate mechanisms (one cationic) are shown below with the same general sequence of steps.

    + [HBase]X+ [HBase]XPRRPPd33+ PRR3R'RR'RoxidativePPRRPd33addition;+X+ R-XX+ Base+- PR+ Base3R'

    HHRRRR

    RPdRPPdPPXRPdPRPd3333

    R'R'R'XPRPRX33

    ;migratory-hydride;X+-hydrideinsertioneliminationeliminationR'

    HHRHHRRPRPd3HPRPdRPPd3R'3HXmigratoryR'R'PRPRinsertion33

    The Heck reaction differs significantly from the earlier Pd(0)-catalyzed cross-coupling reactions because:

    1) it involves an insertion after the oxidative addition step 2) the catalytic cycle is closed with a -hydride elimination, whereas

    the other couplings end with a reductive elimination.

    Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 8 In the -hydride elimination step, the palladium and hydride must be

    coplanar for the reaction to take place, as this is a syn elimination process. For steric reasons, the R group will tend to eclipse the smallest group on the

    adjacent carbon as elimination occurs, leading predominantly to a trans

    double bond in the product.

    PdLXHR

    XHPd+

    HRL

    R'R'H

    major product

    PdLXH

    XHPd+

    HHR'RL

    R'R

    minor product

    Applications of the Heck reaction in organic synthesis

    Pd(OAc) 5 mol-%2

    O 20 mol-%P(o-Tol)3OEtOOHOCHOCBr+22OEtN, 100 CEt3O

    OPd(OAc) 5 mol-%2Br 20 mol-%P(o-Tol)3OEtOEt+

    N, DMFEtO3

    87% yield

     3 mol-%Pd(dba)2OTfL* 6 mol-%

    O+OOi-PrNEt, THF2L* =PPHN287% yield, 98% ee

    t-Bu

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 9

    Sonogashira Coupling

    The coupling of terminal alkynes with aryl or vinyl halides under palladium catalysis is known as the Sonogashira reaction. This catalytic process requires the use of a palladium(0) complex, is performed in the presence of base, and generally uses copper iodide as a co-catalyst.

    alkynePd(0)

    + HXRR'R-X +R'

    aryl or

    vinyl halide

    The mild conditions usually employed (frequently room temperature) mean that the Sonogashira coupling can be applied to thermally sensitive substrates. The mechanism of the reaction is similar to that of the Stille and Suzuki couplings. Oxidative addition of the organic halide gives a Pd(II) intermediate that undergoes transmetallation with the alkynyl copper (generated from the terminal alkyne, base, and copper iodide). Reductive elimination with coupling of the two organic ligands gives the product and regenerates the Pd(0) catalyst.

    RXPdL2RR'

    RR

    PdPdLL22

    X

    CuXCuR'R'

    NH +EtNH XEtCR'33

    N +EtHR'3

Prof. Lionel Delaude, University of Liege in Belgium Cross-Coupling 10

    As in the Heck reaction, It is often more convenient to use a stable and soluble Pd(II) source such as Pd(PPh)Cl instead of Pd(0). This precursor is 322

    rapidly reduced in situ to give a coordinatively unsaturated, catalytically active, Pd(0) species. The geometry of the alkene is generally preserved so that cis (Z) and trans (E) dichloroethylene give the two different geometrical isomers of the enyne below in >99% stereochemical purity as well as excellent yield.

    Pd(PPh), CuI34+HClCl

     rt, 5hBuNH2,

    95% yieldCl

    Cl

    Pd(PPh), CuI34+HCl

    Cl rt, 5hBuNH2,

    80% yield

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