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Content available remote Chiral conversion and condensation of l-hydroxyproline in an abiotic liquid system
This study is devoted to the thin-layer chromatographic demonstration of spontaneous chiral conversion of l-hydroxyproline (l-Hyp) to d-hydroxyproline (d-Hyp), and to its spontaneous peptidization, when dissolved in 70% aqueous methanol and stored at room temperature in a stoppered glass vessel. The adopted enantioseparation conditions were the same ones, as employed earlier for a successful enantioseparation of l- and d-proline. To this effect, we used microcrystalline cellulose as stationary phase and a quaternary mixture composed of 2-butanol:pyridine:glacial acetic acid:water (30:20:4:24, v/v) as mobile phase. Structural difference between proline and hydroxyproline consists in the presence of one hydroxyl group per molecule of the latter amino acid, which makes the respective enantioseparation a more difficult task. Consequently, the obtained separation effect was not a complete (i.e., a baseline) resolution of the two Hyp antimers yet a sufficient enough proof of the appearance of d-Hyp, apparently due to spontaneous chiral conversion taking place in the course of the l-Hyp solution storage and ageing period. The condensation products were discovered both in the fresh and the aged l-Hyp solution, yet in the aged sample, the condensation product yields were considerably higher than in the freshly prepared one (as convincingly demonstrated by mass spectrometry). Demonstration of the condensation products was performed with the aid of thin-layer chromatography (TLC), liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry (LC-MS), and thin-layer chromatography-mass spectrometry (TLC-MS).
Content available remote TLC study of the separation of the enantiomers of lactic acid
Enantiomer separation by TLC is still much less frequent than with other, mostly instrumental, chromatographic techniques. From a literature survey it is apparent that separation of the enantiomers of D,L -lactic acid is primarily of interest to the diary industry and that this particular separation is less frequently performed by chromatographic than by membrane techniques. As far as we are aware, before our studies only one report of TLC separation of the enantiomers of D,L -lactic acid was available in the literature; this is dated 1991 and describes the use of non-instrumental TLC only. In this study, we started by reproducing the TLC procedure originating from 1991, for this purpose using TLC with automatic sample application and densitometric detection. We managed to repeat the earlier procedure and to achieve full, i.e. baseline, separation of the enantiomers, with a remarkable distance between the two antimers. However, we revealed a significant drawback of this separation procedure - D -(-)-lactic acid was transported almost with the mobile-phase front and its densitometric quantification was barely possible because of the relatively high UV absorption of the mobile-phase front line. The reference method for separation of the enantiomers of D,L -lactic acid consisted in preliminary impregnation of commercial silica gel TLC plates with copper(II) acetate. In-situ formation of bidentate complexes of the D,L -lactic acid antimers with the Cu 2+ cation resulted in different mobilities of these complex cations in the planar chromatographic system. The objectives of this study were twofold - to investigate separation of the enantiomers of D,L -lactic acid with other transition metal cations (i.e., Co 2+, Ni 2+, and Mn 2+) used to impregnate the silica gel (to achieve resolution that might enable quantification of the two lactic acid antimers and not only the L -(+) enantiomer) and to gain deeper insight into the mechanism of separation with these metal cations. For purposes of comparison, we chromatographed D,L -lactic acid on non-impregnated silica gel layers. As a result, we managed to establish efficient separation conditions with the Ni 2+ and Co 2+ cations that outperformed the earlier established procedure involving the Cu 2+ cation, and - partially at least - to elucidate the mechanism of separation of the enantiomers of D,L -lactic acid by these TLC systems. The Mn 2+ cation proved unsuitable for the purpose. Finally, we managed to separate the enantiomers of D, L -lactic acid on non-impregnated silica gel layer also, which seems yet more proof of the microcrystalline chirality of silica gel used as stationary phase and of its substantial contribution to the enantiomer separation investigated.
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