Methylpyridinium

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Methylpyridinium
1-Methylpyridinium.svg
Names
IUPAC name
1-Methylpyridinium
Other names
N-Methylpyridinium
Identifiers
3D model (JSmol)
ChemSpider
Properties
C6H8N+
Molar mass 94.134 g/mol
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).
Infobox references

Methylpyridinium is a chemical compound which is the quaternary ammonium compound derived from the N-methylation of pyridine. It is found in some coffee products.[1] It is not present in unroasted coffee beans, but is formed during roasting from its precursor chemical, trigonelline.[1] It is under investigation by scientists regarding its potential anti-carcinogenic properties,[2] particularly an effect on colon cancer.[1]

Ionic liquid[edit]

The chloride of N-methylpyridinium behaves as an ionic liquid in the molten state. Its properties with different mixtures of zinc chloride have been characterised by several authors in the temperature range 150 – 200 °C (423 – 473 K).[3], [4], [5], [6]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "Highly Active Compound Found In Coffee May Prevent Colon Cancer". ScienceDaily. Oct 15, 2003. Retrieved 2012. Check date values in: |accessdate= (help)
  2. ^ Boettler, U; Volz, N; Pahlke, G; Teller, N; Kotyczka, C; Somoza, V; Stiebitz, H; Bytof, G; et al. (2011). "Coffees rich in chlorogenic acid or N-methylpyridinium induce chemopreventive phase II-enzymes via the Nrf2/ARE pathway in vitro and in vivo". Molecular Nutrition & Food Research. 55 (5): 798–802. doi:10.1002/mnfr.201100115. PMID 21448860.
  3. ^ Simonis, L.; Coppe, C.; Glibert, J.; Claes, P. (1986). "Properties of mixtures of zinc chloride and N-methylpyridinium chloride in the molten state – I. Phase diagram and heats of mixing". Thermochimica Acta. 99: 223–232. doi:10.1016/0040-6031(86)85285-6.
  4. ^ Claes, P.; Simonis, L.; Glibert, J. (1986). "Properties of mixtures of zinc chloride and N-methylpyridinium chloride in the molten state – II. Specific mass, electrical conductivity and viscosity". Electrochimica Acta. 31 (12): 1525–1530. doi:10.1016/0013-4686(86)87071-2.
  5. ^ Claes, P. F.; Coppe, C. R.; Simonis, L. A.; Glibert, J. E. (1987). "Properties of mixtures of zinc chloride and N-methylpyridinium chloride in the molten state – III. Solubility of hydrogen chloride under atmospheric pressure and comparison with zinc chloride - N-ethylpyridinium bromide mixtures". Journal of Chemical and Engineering Data. 32 (1): 70–72. doi:10.1021/je00047a020.
  6. ^ Marković, R.; Minić, D. M. (1997). "Conductometric and thermal studies of fused Zn (II) salts containing methyl substituted pyridinium cations". Materials Chemistry and Physics. 50 (1): 20–24. doi:10.1016/S0254-0584(97)80178-2.