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先进放射医学论坛(2018年第28期)-


作者:admin 来源: 日期:2018-7-11 13:35:21 人气:19 

报告题目:MOFs for the capture of radionuclides

报告人:Christophe VOLKRINGER教授(Unit of Catalysis and Solid State Chemistry / MATHYB Group, Institut Universitaire de France, University of Lille - France)

报告时间:2018年7月26日10:00

报告地点:苏州大学放射医学与防护学院402楼一楼A101会议室

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                   放射医学与防护学院

报告简介:

Since their discovery, porous Metal-Organic Frameworks (MOFs) were investigated for many potential applications in various domains like catalysis, gas storage, optics or medicine… Few years ago, nuclear energy technology remained still one of the last important industries without connexion with the MOFs field and not taking advantage of their original chemistry and their large porosity. In our laboratory, we are developing different approaches involving MOFs in order two fill this gap. This communication will be devoted to the use of MOF for the capture of radionuclides in the case of a nuclear accident.

Prototypical MOFs (MIL-n, UiO-66, ZIF-8…) were used for the capture of radioactive molecules generated during a nuclear accident like iodine derivatives (I2, CH3I), actinides (U, Th) or gaseous ruthenium (RuO4). In each case, the MOF compounds exhibit very high sorption capacities, modulated by the size of the pores and the functionalization of the framework.

The resistance of MOFs under drastic conditions (gamma ray irradiation, water, high temperature) will be also discussed. One of the most impressive result was the stability of aluminium based MOFs for an irradiation dose of 2 MGy, comparable to at least 8 days under strong radioactive conditions occurring in a nuclear accident.Furthermore, it is widely admitted that MOFs are water sensitive and that high temperatures accelerate the hydrolysis phenomena and the collapse of the porous network. We have investigated the resistance of the prototypical HKUST-1 MOF under steam flow at temperatures ranging from RT to 200 °C. Surprisingly, the porous framework is not degraded at 200 °C, whereas temperatures close to 100 °C lead to the total destruction of the MOF.