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Highly Efficient Artificial Light-Harvesting Systems Constructed in Aqueous Solution Based on Supramolecular Self-Assembly.

Highly efficient light-harvesting systems were successfully fabricated in aqueous solution based on the supramolecular self-assembly of a water-soluble pillar[6]arene (WP6), a salicylaldehyde azine derivative (G), and two different fluorescence dyes, Nile Red (NiR) or Eosin Y (ESY). The WP6-G supramolecular assembly exhibits remarkably improved aggregation-induced emission enhancement and acts as a donor for the artificial light-harvesting system, and NiR or ESY, which are loaded within the WP6-G assembly, act as acceptors. An efficient energy-transfer process takes place from the WP6-G assembly not only to NiR but also to ESY for these two different systems. Furthermore, both of the WP6-G-NiR and WP6-G-ESY systems show an ultrahigh antenna effect at a high donor/acceptor ratio.

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BCIP INT Solution BCIP INT Solution BCIP INT Solution Eosin Y Solution (Aqueou Eosin Y Solution (Aqueou Eosin Y Solution (Aqueou Light Green Solution Light Green Solution Light Green Solution Light Green S.F. Yellowi Light Green S.F. Yellowi Light Green Solution (0.

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A Comparative Study on the Photophysics and Photochemistry of Xanthene Dyes in the Presence of Polyamidoamine (PAMAM) Dendrimers.

The photophysical and photochemical properties of the xanthene dyes Eosin Y, Erythrosin B, and Rose Bengal are evaluated in the presence of amino-terminated polyamidoamine (PAMAM) dendrimers of relatively high generation (G3-G5) in alkaline aqueous solution. UV/Vis absorption and fluorescence spectra of the dyes show bathochromic shifts, which correlate with the size of the dendrimer. Binding constants (K ) are calculated from absorption data. The resulting high K values indicate strong interactions between both molecules. Triplet-triplet absorption spectra of the dyes are recorded by laser flash photolysis, and a decrease in the triplet lifetimes is observed in the presence of dendrimers. At the same time, an increase in the absorption of the semireduced form of the dyes is observed. Rate constants for triplet quenching ( k ) and radical quantum yields (Φ ) are obtained. The results are explained by a very efficient electron-transfer process from PAMAM to xanthene dyes for all of the dye/dendrimer couples that are evaluated.

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Selective Adsorption and Separation of Organic Dyes with Spherical Polyelectrolyte Brushes and Compressed Carbon Dioxide.

Dye-containing wastewater has caused serious environmental pollution. Herein, rationally designed spherical polyelectrolyte brushes (SPBs) with cationic charges, polystyrene-poly(2-aminoethylmethacrylate hydrochloride) (PS-PAEMH) as the absorbent, and compressed carbon dioxide as the antisolvent are proposed for the separation of the anionic dye eosin Y (EY) from a solution of mixed dyes. The adsorption behavior of EY onto PS-PAEMH was highly dependent on CO pressure, contact time, and initial concentration. The maximum adsorption capacity of PS-PAEMH was 335.20 mg g . FTIR and UV/Vis measurements proved that the electrostatic interactions between EY and PS-PAEMH played an important role in the absorbance process. The adsorption process fitted the pseudo-second-order kinetic model and Freundlich isotherm model very well. The combined dye and polymer brush could be easily separated through ion exchange by adding an aqueous solution of NaCl. Recovered PS-PAEMH retained a high adsorption capacity even after ten cycles of regeneration. This method provides a simple and effective way to separate ionic materials for environmental engineering.

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Interaction between triethanolamine and singlet or triplet excited state of xanthene dyes in aqueous solution.

Triethanolamine (TEOA) has been often used as a hole-scavenger in dye-sensitized semiconductor photocatalytic systems. However, the femtosecond time-resolved kinetics of the interaction between a sensitized dye and TEOA has not been reported in literatures. Herein, we selected four commonly used xanthene dyes, such as fluorescein, dibromofluorescein, eosin Y, and erythrosine B, and studied their ultrafast fluorescence quenching dynamics in the presence of TEOA in aqueous solution, respectively, by using both femtosecond transient absorption and time-resolved fluorescence measurements. We obtained the electron transfer rate from TEOA to each photoexcited xanthene dye in 2.0 M TEOA solution. We also obtained the intersystem crossing rate of each xanthene dye in aqueous solution with fluorescence quantum yield and lifetime measurements. Finally we found that TEOA mainly interacts with the singlet excited-state of fluorescein, dibromofluorescein, and eosin Y, and that TEOA can interact with both the singlet and triplet excited-states of erythrosine B in high concentration of TEOA aqueous solution.

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Multi-response optimization of ultrasound assisted competitive adsorption of dyes onto Cu (OH)-nanoparticle loaded activated carbon: Central composite design.

This paper focuses on the development of an effective methodology to obtain the optimum removal conditions assisted by ultrasonics to maximize the simultaneous removal of dyes, eosin Y (EY), methylene blue (MB) and phenol red (PR), by Cu(OH)-NP-AC in aqueous solution using response surface methodology (RSM). The effects of variables such as pH, initial dyes concentrations (mgL), and amount of sorbent (mg) and sonication time (min) on the dyes removal were studied. A central composite design (CCD) was applied to evaluate the interactive effects of adsorption variables. A good correlation (with R>0.940) between the statistical model and experiment was found for dyes removal from aqueous wastewater using the adsorbent. The optimum removal (99.20%±1.48) was thus obtained at pH 6.0, ultrasound time 2.5min, adsorbent mass 20mg and initial dye concentration at 5mgL for MB and EY and 12.5mgL for PR. The maximum adsorption capacity (Q) was calculated from the Langmuir isotherm as 32.9, 26.4 and 38.5mgg for the MB, EY and PR, respectively for the 0.015g of sorbent. The adsorption kinetic data of the dyes were analyzed and was found fitting well in a pseudo-second-order equation. Adsorption isotherms and separation factors showed that the adsorbent displays a high selectivity toward one dye in a three-component system with an affinity order of PR>MB>EY. On the other hand, acoustic waves emitted by the cavitation bubbles render a direct effect on the process. This is attributed to the discrete nature and high pressure amplitude of the waves, which creates excessively high convection in the medium, causing adsorption of the pollutants. The chemical nature of the pollutants influences the enhancement effect of ultrasound.

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Post-Synthetic Polymerization of UiO-66-NH2 Nanoparticles and Polyurethane Oligomer toward Stand-Alone Membranes for Dye Removal and Separation.

Metal-organic frameworks (MOFs) are widely used as porous materials in the fields of adsorption and separation. However, their practical application is largely hindered by limitations to their processability. Herein, new UiO-66-Urea-based flexible membranes with MOF loadings of 50 (1), 60 (2), and 70 wt % (3) were designed and prepared by post-synthetic polymerization of UiO-66-NH2 nanoparticles and a polyurethane oligomer under mild conditions. The adsorption behavior of membrane 3 towards four hydrophilic dyes, namely, eosin Y (EY), rhodamine B (RB), malachite green (MG), and methylene blue (MB), in aqueous solution was studied in detail. It exhibits strong adsorption of EY and RB but weak adsorption of MG and MB in aqueous solution. Owing to the selective adsorption of these hydrophilic dyes, membrane 3 can remove EY and RB from aqueous solution and completely separate EY/MB, RB/MG, and RB/MB mixtures in aqueous solution. In addition, the membrane is uniformly textured, easily handled, and can be reused for dye adsorption and separation.

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Androgen Receptor (Phosph Androgen Receptor (Phosph Rabbit Anti-Human Androge Rabbit Anti-Human Androge Androgen Receptor (Ab 650 AZD-3514 Mechanisms: Andr 17β-Acetoxy-2α-bromo-5 (5α,16β)-N-Acetyl-16-[2 (5α,16β)-N-Acetyl-16-ac 5α-N-Acetyl-2'H-androst- 5α-N-Acetyl-2'H-androst- 3-O-Acetyl 5,14-Androstad

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Selective adsorption and separation of organic dyes from aqueous solution on polydopamine microspheres.

Polydopamine (PDA) microspheres, synthesized by a facile oxidation polymerization route, were evaluated as a potential adsorbent for selective adsorption and separation of organic dyes. The adsorption processes towards nine water-soluble dyes (anionic dyes: methyl orange (MO), eosin-Y (EY), eosin-B (EB), acid chrome blue K (ACBK), neutral dye: neutral red (NR), and cationic dyes: rhodamine B (RhB), malachite green (MG), methylene blue (MB), safranine T (ST)) were thoroughly investigated. The adsorption selectivity of organic dyes onto PDA microspheres was successfully applied for the separation of dyes mixtures. Various influential factors such as solution pH, temperature, and contact time were employed to ascertain the optimal condition for adsorption of representative organic dyes including MB, MG and NR. The pseudo-first-order and pseudo-second-order kinetics models were used to fit the adsorption kinetics process. Five isothermal adsorption models (Langmuir, Dubnin-Radushkevich, Temkin, Freundlich and Harkins-Jura) were used to investigate the adsorption thermodynamics properties. The results showed that the PDA microspheres owned good selective adsorption ability towards cationic dyes. The adsorption kinetics process conformed to the pseudo-second-order kinetics model and the Langmuir isotherm model was more appropriate for tracing the adsorption behavior than other isotherm models. Thus, we can conclude PDA microspheres may be a high-efficiency selective adsorbent towards some cationic dyes.

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Eosin Y Solution (Aqueou Eosin Y Solution (Aqueou Eosin Y Solution (Aqueou Metanil Yellow (Aqueous Metanil Yellow (Aqueous Ethidium Bromide *5 mM aq Propidium iodide *10 mM a EGTA tetrasodium salt *10 Trypan Blue, sodium salt Trypan UltraBlue™, sodi Trypan Red Plus™ *0.1 M Trypan Red Plus™ *0.1 M

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A Systematic Comparative Study of Hydrogen-Evolving Molecular Catalysts in Aqueous Solutions.

We describe here a systematic, reliable, and fast screening method that allows the comparison of H2-forming catalysts that work under aqueous conditions with two readily prepared chemical reductants and two commonly used photosensitizers. This method uses a Clark-type microsensor for H2 detection and complements previous methods based on rotating disk electrode measurements. The efficiencies of a series of H2 -producing catalysts based on Co, Ni, Fe, and Pt were investigated in aqueous solutions under thermal conditions with europium(II) reductants and under photochemical conditions in the presence of two different photosensitizers {[Ru(bipy)3]Cl2(bipy=2,2-bipyridine) and eosin-Y} and sacrificial electron donors (ascorbate and triethanolamine, respectively). The majority of catalysts tested were active only under specific conditions. However, our results also demonstrate the impressive versatility of a group of Co catalysts, which were able to produce H2 under different reducing conditions and at various pH values. In particular, a cobaloxime, [Co(dmgH)2(H2O)2] (dmgH2 =dimethylglyoxime), and a cobalt tetraazamacrocyclic complex, {Co(CR)Cl2}(+) [CR=2,12-dimethyl-3,7,11,17-tetraazabicylo(11.3.1)heptadeca-1(17),2,11,13,15-pentaene], displayed excellent catalytic rates under the studied conditions, and the best rates were observed under thermal conditions.

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An eosin Y-based "turn-on" fluorescent sensor for detection of perfluorooctane sulfonate.

In this paper, a novel sensing method with a higher sensitivity of perfluorooctane sulfonate (PFOS) than perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA) has been proposed detection of PFOS in aqueous solution replying on the "off-on" switch of eosin Y/polyethyleneimine (PEI)/PFOS fluorescence system due to the higher affinity of PEI to PFOS than eosin Y. In pH 7.0 Britton-Robinson buffer solution, eosin Y reacts with protonated PEI to form complex by electrostatic attraction, which leads to a strong fluorescence quenching of the eosin Y. When PFOS presents, the fluorescence of eosin Y is recover due to the electrostatic and hydrophobic interactions between PFOS and PEI. The recovered fluorescence intensity is proportional to the concentration of PFOS in the ranging from 0 to 2.0×10(-6) mol/L with the limit of detection (LOD, 3σ) being 1.5×10(-8) mol/L without preconcentration. In this study, the optimum reaction conditions and the interferences of foreign substances were investigated. In addition, the effects of PFOA, the analog of PFOS, on the fluorescence recovery of the system were also studied. The presented approach has been successfully used to detect PFOS in real samples with RSD ⩽2.9%.

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Formation Process of Eosin Y-Adsorbing ZnO Particles by Electroless Deposition and Their Photoelectric Conversion Properties.

The thin films consisting of crystalline ZnO particles were prepared on fluorine-doped tin oxide electrodes by electroless deposition. The particles were deposited from an aqueous solution containing zinc nitrate, dimethyamine-borane, and eosin Y at 328 K. As the Pd particles were adsorbed on the substrate, not only the eosin Y monomer but also the dimer and debrominated species were rapidly adsorbed on the spherical ZnO particles, which were aggregated and formed secondary particles. On the other hand, in the absence of the Pd particles, the monomer was adsorbed on the flake-shaped ZnO particles, which vertically grew on the substrate surface and had a high crystallinity. The photoelectric conversion efficiency was higher for the ZnO electrodes containing a higher amount of the monomer during light irradiation.

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