Measurement of proton tunneling in short hydrogen bonds in single crystals of 3,5 pyridinedicarboxylic acid using nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy
Frantsuzov, I.; Ford, S.J.; Radosavljevic Evans, I.; Horsewill, A.J.; Trommsdorff, H.P.; Johnson, M.R.
I. Radosavljevic Evans
Professor Ivana Evans email@example.com
In this Letter, we present NMR spin-lattice and relaxometry data for proton transfer in one of the shortest known N−H⋯O hydrogen bonds in a single crystal of 3,5 pyridinedicarboxylic acid (35PDCA). It is widely believed that proton transfer by quantum tunneling does not occur in short hydrogen bonds since the ground state energy level lies above the potential barrier, yet these data show a temperature independent, proton tunneling rate below 77 K and a clear deviation from classical dynamics below 91 K. This study therefore suggests that proton tunneling occurs in all hydrogen bonds at low temperature and the crossover temperature to classical hopping must be determined when evaluating whether proton tunneling persists at higher temperature, for example in enzyme catalysis under physiological conditions.
Frantsuzov, I., Ford, S., Radosavljevic Evans, I., Horsewill, A., Trommsdorff, H., & Johnson, M. (2014). Measurement of proton tunneling in short hydrogen bonds in single crystals of 3,5 pyridinedicarboxylic acid using nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. Physical Review Letters, 113(1), Article 018301. https://doi.org/10.1103/physrevlett.113.018301
|Journal Article Type||Article|
|Acceptance Date||Nov 23, 2013|
|Online Publication Date||Jul 2, 2014|
|Publication Date||Jul 2, 2014|
|Deposit Date||Jul 11, 2014|
|Publicly Available Date||Sep 9, 2014|
|Journal||Physical Review Letters|
|Publisher||American Physical Society|
|Peer Reviewed||Peer Reviewed|
Published Journal Article
Reprinted with permission from the American Physical Society: Phys. Rev. Lett. 113, 018301 © (2014) by the American Physical Society. Readers may view, browse, and/or download material for temporary copying purposes only, provided these uses are for noncommercial personal purposes. Except as provided by law, this material may not be further reproduced, distributed, transmitted, modified, adapted, performed, displayed, published, or sold in whole or part, without prior written permission from the American Physical Society.
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