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Placing Ni(II) Ions in Various Positions In/On Layered Double Hydroxides: Synthesis, Characterization and Testing in C–C Coupling Reactions

  • Gábor Varga
  • Krisztina Karádi
  • Ákos Kukovecz
  • Zoltán Kónya
  • Pál Sipos
  • István PálinkóEmail author
Open Access
Article
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Abstract

Ni(II)-containing layered double hydroxides (LDHs) were synthesized with various methods with the intention of placing the Ni(II) ions in different positions in/on the LDH. Ni(II) was introduced as a lattice-modifier into CaAl-, CaFe- and MgAl-LDHs or in the interlayer space in form of a complex anion or as the divalent component of NiAl-LDH or as surface dopant. The materials were structurally characterized by various instrumental methods; however, the final proof of lattice modification was proven by the Suzuki–Miyaura and the Heck coupling reactions. Each as-prepared catalyst was active and selective towards the coupling products with or without various additives. They could be recycled except the surface-doped material, in which intense leaching of the Ni(II) content was observed on reuse.

Graphical Abstract

Ni(II)-containing LDHs are active and recyclable catalysts in the Suzuki and Heck coupling reactions—this is the final proof that the Ni(II) ions are constituents of the lattice.

Keywords

Ni(II)-containing layered double hydroxides (LDHs) Multicomponent LDHs Structural characterization Suzuki reaction Heck reaction 

1 Introduction

Layered double hydroxide (LDH) has several advantageous features facilitating wide range of applications possibilities. These are the large variety of salts, which can be applied for their preparation, the relative ease of their synthesis, the numerous methods available for this, the anion-exchange property—among the negatively charged layers having two metal ions most frequently, interlayer anions maintain charge neutrality [1]—, thus the possibility of post-synthetic modification [2, 3, 4, 5].

Modification can be extended from ion exchange to that of the layers as well. On one hand, the crystal structure may be altered by introducing e.g., the modifier metal ion into the layer, typically during the synthesis of the LDH. On the other hand, the modifier metal ion may be deposited on the outer surface. The success of this latter modification can be checked easier than the previous one, instrumental methods may not be able to provide with the final proof.

In the experimental work leading to this contribution, Ni(II) ions were intended to place Ni(II) ions into four different positions of LDHs. They are surface doping, the interlayer space in form of anionic complexes, the layer as the divalent metallic component producing layered double hydroxide and the layer as part of its crystal structure, but only a minor third metal ion component producing layered triple hydroxides (LTHs). LTHs are not unprecedented, but they are significantly scarcer than LDHs.

The obtained materials were characterized by instrumental methods as well as two types of C–C coupling reactions, the Heck [6] and Suzuki–Miyaura [7] reactions investigating the recycling abilities of the solid substances. It was expected that this property is going to give, together with the instrumental methods, unambiguous information about the position of the Ni(II) ions.

Ni-containing materials offer potential and affordable option for substituting palladium-containing catalysts in homo- and heterocoupling reactions, e.g. in the Heck [8, 9, 10] as well as the Suzuki–Miyaura reaction [11, 12, 13].

In the last two decades, in order to reach the efficiency of palladium-containing materials, the investigations focused at the increase of the activity, selectivity and recycling ability of nickel-containing catalysts through varying synthesis parameters and/or the method of immobilization [14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19]. Full conversions were reported several times, and the immobilization efforts usually were successful. Nevertheless, outstanding selectivity and suppressed leaching could not been observed at the same time [20, 21].

Immobilization of homogeneous catalyst is a widely used approach, because heterogenized catalyst has the benefit of easy separation from the reaction mixture [22, 23, 24]. Furthermore, heterogeneous catalysts can usually be applied in flow reactions, which is a fundamental expectation for industrial applications [25]. In most cases, the active components are immobilized over inactive support with the only aim of achieving recyclability [26, 27]. However, simple adsorption-deposition is usually not adequate under more demanding conditions; leaching is very often a problem in liquid-phase reactions even at ambient temperature.

LDHs are layered compounds having (most often) di- and trivalent cations and hydroxide anions as constituents of the layers. The layers are basic in character and positively charged. This charge is compensated by partially or fully hydrated anionic species of varying complexities. Although many representatives can be found in nature, for use, they are usually synthesized. During the synthesis and/or post-treatment, their structures and thus their properties can be tailored to needs with relative ease.

In the experimental work leading to this contribution, various LDHs were modified with Ni(II) ions in different ways like adsorption-deposition onto the outer surface, insertion into the layers as new constituents or intercalating them in the form of anionic complexes. The modified materials were tested in the Heck and Suzuki–Miyaura coupling reactions. The results obtained are communicated in the followings.

2 Experimental

2.1 Materials and Methods of Synthesis

Nitrate salts containing maximum amount of crystal water (NiCl2·6H2O, Ni(NO3)2·H2O), Ca(OH)2, Mg(NO3)2·6H2O, Al(NO3)3·9H2O and NaOH were applied as precursors. All reagents were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich Co. N2 atmosphere was used during all manipulations to avoid carbonate intercalation from airborne CO2 (it would prevent any interlayer modification).

All the reagents, auxiliary materials and solvents used in the Heck and Suzuki–Miyaura reactions (4-bromoanisole, styrene, phenylboronic acid, bromobenzene, pyridine, piperidine, KOAc, K2CO3, Na2CO3, tetrabutylammonium chloride, ethanol, toluene) were the products of Sigma-Aldrich Co., and were used as received.

The syntheses of CaAl-LDH and Ni(II)-containing LDHs were performed by the co-precipitation method [2]. It is the dropwise addition of an aqueous solution of the precursor salts (100 cm3) containing bivalent: Ca(II)/Ni(II)/Mg(II) (c(Me(II)) = 0.3 M); and trivalent: Al(III)/Fe(III) (c(Me(III) = 0.15 M)) nitrates to a solution of sodium hydroxide kept at 35 °C. Synthetic parameters like pH, temperature and the concentration of Ni(II) ions, when they were modifiers, were varied systematically. Details using the synthesis of Ni(II)Ca(II)Fe(III)-LDH as the example are seen in SFigs. 1–4 of the Supplementary Material (notations for the figures, schemes and tables in the Supplementary Material file starts with ‘S’). After the addition of the components, the suspension was stirred for 24 h, filtered, washed with distilled water and dried at 65 °C. The Ni(II)-cysteinate complex intercalated system was prepared the way described in one of our previous paper [28]. Here, for the sake of completeness, we repeat the recipe briefly: 2.5·10−4 mols of L-cysteine were used for the intercalation in anionic form. Intercalation occurred at pH = 7.1 from slightly basic aqueous ethanolic solution. The Ni(II) ions were introduced in aqueous solution to the intercalated system. During the synthesis, the nominal ratio of amino acid and Ni(II) ions was 1:4, which became 2:1 in the final product.

A CaAl-LDH sample was doped with Ni(II) ions as follows. First, 0.5 g of LDH was added to 0.075 g of nickel(II) oxide. They were milled together in a Retsch MM 400 mixer mill without solvent (dry milling). Milling was continued after adding 0.75 cm3 distilled water (wet milling) to the grinding jar (ball/sample ratio of 100, ν = 1.6 Hz, milling time 1 h).

2.2 Characterization of the Catalysts

X-ray diffraction patterns of powdered samples were recorded at room temperature in air using by a Miniflex II diffractometer (Rigaku, Japan) using CuKα radiation (λ = 0.15418 nm) at 40 kV and 30 mA. The development of the Ni(II)Ca(II)Al(III)-, Ni(II)Mg(II)Al(III)- and Ni(II)Al(III)-LDH samples are displayed in SFigs. 5–7.

Scanning electron microscopy (SEM) images were taken on an S-4700 scanning electron microscope (SEM, Hitachi, Japan) with accelerating voltage of 10–18 kV. Few droplets of the sample suspended in ethanol were placed on a carbon-coated alumina grid followed by evaporation at ambient conditions. Hexagonal platelet-like morphologies could be observed for Ni(II)Ca(II)Fe(III)-, Ni(II)Ca(II)Al(III)-, Ni(II)Mg(II)Al(III)- and Ni(II)Al(III)-LDH samples in SFig. 8.

IR spectra were measured in the diffuse reflectance mode. The instrument was a BIO-RAD Digilab Division FTS-65A/896 FT-IR spectrophotometer with 4 cm−1 resolution. The 4000–600 cm−1 wavenumber range was recorded, but the most relevant 1850–600 cm−1 range is displayed (SFig. 9) and discussed. 256 scans were collected for each spectrum.

The amounts of metal ions before and after the reactions were measured by ICP–AES on a Thermo Jarell Ash ICAP 61E instrument. Before measurements, few milligrams of the samples measured by analytical accuracy were digested in 1 cm3 cc. HNO3; then, they were diluted with distilled water to 50 cm3 and filtered.

2.3 Testing the Catalytic Activity

The catalytic activities of the Ni(II)-containing substances were studied in the Heck (SScheme 1) and Suzuki–Miyaura (SScheme 2) cross coupling reactions, in the liquid phase. In order to find the optimal conditions, the reaction time (1–120 h), the amount of the catalyst (5–60 mg), the applied bases (none, pyridine, piperidine, KOAc, K2CO3, Na2CO3 Al2O3) and the solvent or solvent mixtures (dimethylsulfoxide (DMSO), dimethylformamide (DMF), toluene, ethanol, 50/50% or 85/15% water-toluene solvent mixtures) were altered (STables 1–4 for the Heck and STables 5–8 for the Suzuki–Miyaura reactions). The optimum conditions for the Heck reaction were as follows. The amounts of the variously prepared Ni(II)-containing materials were often different: 5 mg for the NiO-doped and the NiAl-LDH, 15 mg for the NiCaFe-LDH, 30 mg for the Ni-cysteinate–CaAl-LDH intercalated system, the NiCaAl-LDH and the NiMgAl-LDH. The other parameters were the same for each run: 5 cm3 of water-toluene 50/50% mixture, 251 µl of 4-bromoanisole (2.0 × 10−3 mol), 275 µl of styrene (2.4 × 10−3 mol), 275 mg of KOAc (2.8 × 10−3 mol) or none, 120 h reaction time at 323 K in a batch reactor.

For the Suzuki–Miyaura reaction, the optimum reaction conditions were as follows. The amounts of the variously prepared Ni(II)-containing materials were often different: 5 mg for the surface-anchored NiO and the NiAl-LDH, 15 mg for the NiCaFe-LDH, 25 mg for the intercalated system, the NiCaAl-LDH and the NiMgAl-LDH. The other parameters were the same for each run: 3.5 cm3 of water-toluene 85/15% mixture, 105 µl of bromobenzene (1.0 × 10−3 mol), 146 mg of phenylboronic acid (1.2 × 10−3 mol), 246 µl of piperidine (2.5 × 10−3 mol) or none, 120 h reaction time at 323 K.

In a run for both reaction types 278 mg (1.0 × 10− 3 mol) and 222 mg (8.0 × 10− 4 mol) tetrabutylammonium chloride phase-transfer catalyst was used in the Heck and the Suzuki–Miyaura reactions, respectively. The reaction times were 8 h for both reaction types.

The catalysts were regenerated after use in the Suzuki–Miyaura reaction by applying calcination at 450 °C for 5 h, then rehydrating the samples in distilled water at room temperature for 2 h.

The reaction mixtures were analyzed quantitatively by a Hewlett–Packard 5890 Series II gas chromatograph (GC) equipped with flame ionization detector, using an Agilent HP-1 column and the internal standard technique. The temperature was increased in stages from 50 to 300 °C. The products were identified via using authentic samples.

3 Results and Discussion

3.1 Characterization of the LDHs

The resulting materials have X-ray diffractograms typical of LDHs [3] (Fig. 1). The observed shift in baseline may be linked to the fluorescence of nickel centers. X-ray diffractometry is suitable to verify the success of intercalation. Intercalation does not destroy the layered structure, only the interlayer distance alters. The shift in the position of the first reflection lower than that in the pristine LDH is a sure sign of intercalation. If it moves towards lower angles, the interlayer distance grows. Indeed, the 001 reflection of CaAl-LDH (Fig. 1, trace D) shifted from 10.5° to 10.2° in the Ni-cysteinate–CaAl-LDH sample (Fig. 1, trace E). The XRD pattern of the NiO-doped CaAl-LDH sample (Fig. 1, trace F) indicates that the layered structure remained intact, and the NiO species were incorporated as non-crystalline components.

Fig. 1

XRD pattern of the materials prepared A Ni0.1Ca1.9Al-LDH, B Ni0.1Mg1.9Al-LDH, C Ni0.75Ca1.25Fe-LDH, D Ca2Al-LDH; E Ni(II)-cysteinate–Ca2Al-LDH; F NiO–Ca2Al-LDH; G Ni2Al-LDH

The IR spectrum of the Ni-cysteinate-containing CaAl-LDH sample verified the presence of organic material in the sample. A comparison of spectra A and B in SFig. 9 reveals that all the new peaks in spectrum B belongs to cysteinate [4]. For instance, the peaks at 1630 and 1460 cm−1 are the shifted carboxylate vibrations.

The samples prepared were analyzed for their cation content, and their molar ratios were calculated. Data listed in Table 1 indicate that each sample contained Ni(II), and the experimentally obtained molar ratios were close to the nominal ones. The TOF (turnover frequency) values were calculated based on the results of ICP–AES measurements (see later).

Table 1

Data obtained from ICP–AES analysis of the cations

LDH samples nominal (measured) composition

mmol/1000 mg sample

Ni(II)

Me1(II)

Me2(III)

Ni0.1Ca1.9Al (Ni0.1Ca2.1Al)

0.4

9.0

4.3

Ni0.1Mg1.9Al (Ni0.1Mg1.9Al)

0.5

9.2

4.9

Ni0.75Ca1.25Fe (Ni0.8Ca1.1Fe)

3.6

5.1

4.7

Ni2Al (Ni2Al)

9.6

4.6

NiO-doped Ca2Al

6.2

9.8

5.0

Ni(II)-cysteinate–Ca2Al

0.2

9.9

5.0

3.2 Investigating the Catalytic Activities

Maximum conversions for the Suzuki–Miyaura and Heck reactions, are shown in Tables 2 and 3, respectively. The rates of both reaction types were significantly enhanced by using water-toluene solvent mixture, similarly to the reports of Zhao et al. [5, 29]. The observation may be due to the increased activity of the LDH in a somewhat polar medium. It should be mentioned that the delaminating solvents could also be successfully applied; however, they make recycling more difficult by disrupting the LDH structure [30]. Let us note that the applied solvent mixture is more benign to the environment than DMF or DMSO, which are the usually applied solvents in these reactions.

Table 2

The conversion/TOF results of Heck coupling reaction (5 mg of NiO-doped and NiAl-LDH/15 mg of NiCaFe-LDH/30 mg of intercalated system and NiCaAl-LDH and NiMgAl-LDH, 5 cm3 of water:toluene 50/50% mixture, 251 µl of 4-bromoanisole (2.0 × 10−3 mol), 275 µl of styrene (2.4 × 10−3 mol) at 323 K)

LDH samples

Conversion (%)/TOF (1/h)

a

b

c

Ni0.1Ca1.9Al

28/0.3

57/0.7

40/7.0

Ni0.1Mg1.9Al

25/1.1

51/2.2

39/26.0

Ni0.75Ca1.25Fe

40/0.1

79/0.2

66/3.0

Ni2Al

21/0.1

31/0.2

20/1.1

NiO-doped Ca2Al

27/0.1

62/0.2

47/3.8

Ni(II)cysteinate–Ca2Al

13/0.4

46/1.7

35/14.6

aWithout base and [NBu4]Cl, 120 h reaction time

bUsing KOAc without [NBu4]Cl, 120 h reaction time

cUsing KOAc and [NBu4]Cl, 8 h reaction time

Table 3

The conversion/TOF results of the Suzuki–Miyaura coupling reaction (5 mg of NiO-doped and NiAl-LDH/15 mg of NiCaFe-LDH/25 mg of intercalated system and NiCaAl-LDH and NiMgAl-LDH, 3.5 cm3 of water:toluene 85/15% mixture, 105 µl of bromobenzene (1.0 × 10−3 mol), 146 mg of phenylboronic acid (1.2 × 10−3 mol) at 323 K)

LDH samples

Conversion (%)/TOF (1/h)

a

b

c

Ni0.1Ca1.9Al

24/0.2

49/0.5

42/6.2

Ni0.1Mg1.9Al

20/0.1

43/0.2

38/28.5

Ni0.75Ca1.25Fe

31/0.1

60/0.2

50/2.4

Ni2Al

23/0.1

35/0.1

25/1.5

Ni(II)-doped Ca2Al

33/0.1

57/0.2

39/1.6

Ni(II)-cysteinate-Ca2Al

15/0.2

34/0.5

24/5.6

aWithout base and [NBu4]Cl, 120 h reaction time

bUsing piperidine without [NBu4]Cl, 120 h reaction time

cUsing piperidine and [NBu4]Cl, 8 h reaction time

It is to be noted that the basic character of the LDH was enough for both reaction types to proceed with acceptable conversions. However, addition of an auxiliary base increased the conversions considerably. In this respect, KOAc [31, 32] and piperidine were found to be the optimum choices for the Heck and the Suzuki–Miyaura reactions, respectively.

The use of phase-transfer catalyst dramatically attenuated the reaction time in both reaction types reaching similar conversions. The addition of the quaternary ammonium salt decreased the time needed for the departure of the products from the LDH surfaces, i.e. accumulation of the products over the catalysts did not occur [33, 34, 35].

The solubility of the products may also play a role in the base-aided step. During the Suzuki–Miyaura reaction, the base takes part in the reaction at early stages (before and in the transmetallation step), therefore, it is bonded in a reactant-like structure being soluble in both polar and apolar solvents. Thus, both organic and inorganic bases are applicable. However, in the Heck reaction, the base enters the reaction cycle after for the regeneration of the catalyst, therefore, only bases soluble in polar solvents can support the reaction efficiently [36, 37].

In the multicomponent LDHs, the Ni(II) centers promoted the coupling reactions with adequate efficiency. Although the NiAl-LDH displayed comparable activities to those of the other samples, the addition of an auxiliary base and phase-transfer catalyst did not enhance the conversions. The sample having the Ni(II) ions intercalated, i.e. in difficult to access positions, was moderately active. However, the NiO-doped sample exhibited outstanding activities, comparable to those of the iron-containing catalyst. It is to be noted that in the iron-containing multicomponent LDH the Fe(III) ions also have catalytic activity in the coupling reactions [38, 39].

In judging catalytic efficiency, the recycling abilities are crucial. Conversion values in repeated runs are collected in Tables 4 and 5.

Table 4

The yield (4-methoxy-trans-stilbene) and recycling conversions of the Heck reaction (5 mg NiO-doped and NiAl-LDH/15 mg of NiCaFe-LDH/30 mg of the intercalated system, NiCaAl-LDH and NiMgAl-LDH, 5 cm3 of water:toluene 50/50% mixture, 251 µl of 4-bromo-anisole (2.0 × 10−3 mol), 275 µl of styrene (2.4 × 10−3 mol), 275 mg of KOAc as base (2.8 × 10−3 mol), 278 mg of tetrabutylammonium chloride (1.0 × 10−3 mol), 8 h reaction time at 323 K)

LDH samples

Yield %

Conversion (%) in repeated runs

Product

1st

2nd

3rd

Ni0.1Ca1.9Al

70

30

32

36

Ni0.1Mg1.9Al

61

36

38

34

Ni0.75Ca1.25Fe

72

60

64

60

Ni2Al

51

11

10

10

NiO-doped Ca2Al

52

10

2

4

Ni(II)-cysteinate–Ca2Al

81

31

33

31

Table 5

The yield (biphenyl) and recycling conversions of the Suzuki–Miyaura reaction (5 mg of NiO-doped and NiAl-LDH/15 mg of NiCaFe-LDH/25 mg of intercalated system, NiCaAl-LDH and NiMgAl-LDH, 3.5 cm3 of water:toluene 85/15% mixture, 105 µl of bromobenzene (1.0 × 10−3 mol), 146 mg of phenylboronic acid (1.2 × 10−3 mol), 246 µl of piperidine as base (2.5 × 10−3 mol), 222 mg of tetrabutylammonium chloride (8.0 × 10−4 mol), 8 h reaction time at 323 K)

 

Yield (%)

Conversion in repeated runs (%)

2nd

3rd

Regenerated

LDH samples

Product

1st

Ni0.1Ca1.9Al

83

40

43

38

45

Ni0.1Mg1.9Al

78

38

36

38

43

Ni0.75Ca1.25Fe

90

45

47

45

58

Ni2Al

79

12

14

12

25

NiO-doped Ca2Al

70

8

5

Ni(II)-cysteinate-Ca2Al

94

24

20

24

The results revealed that all samples except the NiO-doped one kept their activities during recycling. This means that in these samples, the Ni(II) ions are integral parts of the catalysts, either fixed in the layer lattice as one of its constituents (NiCaAl-, NiMgAl-, NiCaFe- and NiAl-LDHs) or firmly immobilized in the interlayer space of the LDH (Ni(II)-cysteinate–CaAl-LDH). The seemingly most efficient NiO-doped sample suffered dramatic activity losses in the repeated runs due to leaching out the Ni(II) content, verified by ICP–AES measurements as well.

The X-ray diffractograms revealed that the LDH structure is kept in all the systems after the reaction, and leaching of the Ni(II) ions was a problem only with the NiO-doped sample. The reflections in the diffractogram of, e.g., the NiAl-LDH widened and the crystallinity of the LDH decreased indicating that its structure was distorted by the reaction. In the multicomponent systems, no leaching of the Ni(II) ions was observed either proving that the Ni(II) ions were incorporated in the lattice.

Between the repeated runs, the catalysts were only rinsed with the solvent; however, a full-scale regeneration was also performed, and the reconstructed LDHs, except the NiO-doped one, performed similarly or somewhat even better in the Suzuki–Miyaura reaction than the freshly-made samples.

The catalytically active recyclable materials exhibited high selectivities towards the coupling products in both reaction types. In this respect, the intercalated system displayed the highest selectivities, over 90% in both reaction types. It seems that the hindered active centres were necessary to reach these very high yields.

4 Conclusions

The co-precipitation method proved to be suitable for anchoring the Ni(II) as the constituent of the layer lattice of CaFe-, CaAl- and MgAl-LDHs. The Ni(II) content and the LDH structure were verified by ICP–AES measurements and X-ray diffractometry, respectively. The final proof of lattice anchoring was obtained through coupling reactions, in which no Ni(II) ion leaching was observed, and the recycling ability was found to be excellent. Although the as-prepared LDH sample surface-doped by Ni(II) ions had excellent activity, during recycling, it decreased dramatically due to serious Ni(II) leaching. The NiAl-LDH sample was less active than the lattice-anchored ones, but its performance remained steady in the repeated runs, and it also kept its layered structure.

Notes

Acknowledgements

Open access funding provided by University of Szeged (SZTE). This work was supported by the Hungarian Government and the European Union through grant GINOP-2.3.2-15-2016-00013. The financial help from the Ministry of Human Capacities of Hungary via grant 20391-3/2018/FEKUSTRAT is highly appreciated. One of us, G. Varga thanks for the postdoctoral fellowship under the grant PD 12818.

Compliance with Ethical Standards

Conflict interest

All the authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.

Supplementary material

10562_2019_2742_MOESM1_ESM.docx (1.1 mb)
Supplementary material 1 Supporting Information contains information about the optimization of the LDH synthesis through an example as well as the optimization steps of the two coupling reactions. (DOCX 1081 KB)

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© The Author(s) 2019

Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Organic ChemistryUniversity of SzegedSzegedHungary
  2. 2.Materials and Solution Structure Research Group and Interdisciplinary Excellence Centre, Institute of ChemistryUniversity of SzegedSzegedHungary
  3. 3.Department of Applied and Environmental ChemistryUniversity of SzegedSzegedHungary
  4. 4.MTA-SZTE Reaction Kinetics and Surface Chemistry Research GroupSzegedHungary
  5. 5.Department of Inorganic and Analytical ChemistryUniversity of SzegedSzegedHungary

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