Enhanced functionalization of Mn2O3@SiO2 core-shell nanostructures
© Vaidya et al; licensee Springer. 2011
Received: 25 May 2010
Accepted: 24 February 2011
Published: 24 February 2011
Core-shell nanostructures of Mn2O3@SiO2, Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica, Mn2O3@vinyl-functionalized silica, and Mn2O3@allyl-functionalized silica were synthesized using the hydrolysis of the respective organosilane precursor over Mn2O3 nanoparticles dispersed using colloidal solutions of Tergitol and cyclohexane. The synthetic methodology used is an improvement over the commonly used post-grafting or co-condensation method as it ensures a high density of functional groups over the core-shell nanostructures. The high density of functional groups can be useful in immobilization of biomolecules and drugs and thus can be used in targeted drug delivery. The high density of functional groups can be used for extraction of elements present in trace amounts. These functionalized core-shell nanostructures were characterized using TEM, IR, and zeta potential studies. The zeta potential study shows that the hydrolysis of organosilane to form the shell results in more number of functional groups on it as compared to the shell formed using post-grafting method. The amino-functionalized core-shell nanostructures were used for the immobilization of glucose and L-methionine and were characterized by zeta potential studies.
Surface modification is an integrated and crucial part of material processing and is the basis for the functionality of the material. These functional groups provide further accessibility for anchoring other substrates (or complexes), such as biomolecules or metal ions, into the pores and channels of the carrier material. Surface modification of materials started in early 1990. Badley et al. modified the surface of colloidal silica particles with mercaptopropyl, aminopropyl, and octadecyl chains. Since then modified silica nanoparticles have been utilized for various applications. Silica-coated magnetic nanoparticles modified with γ-mercaptopropyltrimethoxysilane (γ-MPTMS) have been used for solid phase extraction of trace amounts of Cd, Cu, Hg, and Pb . Silanization of silica nanoparticles with 3-MPTMS and with N 1-[3-(trimethoxysilyl)-propyl]diethylenetriamine has been developed and used for immobilization of oligonucleotides  and proteins . Mesoporous vinyl silica was used for the immobilization of penicillin acylase which showed good initial enzymatic activity for the hydrolysis of penicillin G [4, 5]. Yoshitake et al.  in their studies have shown that the captured transition metal ions on amino-functionalized silica act as adsorption centers for arsenate ions. Surface-functionalized silica particles have found applications in catalysis [7–9], sensors [7, 10], and protein immobilization [11, 12]. Also, functional groups have been incorporated into silicate surfaces to facilitate molecular imprinting of those surfaces to form highly specific biomimetic catalytic or adsorbent materials [13–15]. Recently, ultrafine silica nanoparticles, with surfaces functionalized by cationic-amino groups, have been shown to not only bind and protect plasmid DNA from enzymatic digestion but also transfect cultured cells and express encoded proteins [16, 17].
Two commonly applied methods for the introduction of functional groups onto the silica surface are co-condensation and post-grafting of functional silanes. Both the methods have certain drawbacks associated with them. The post-synthesis grafting method results in inhomogeneity of the functional group on the surface of the nanoparticles. This is because the organic moieties (functional groups) are concentrated near the entries of the mesopores and the exterior surfaces . The second most commonly used for functionalization of nanoparticles is the co-hydrolysis of organosilanes with a tetraalkoxysilicate. Using the co-hydrolysis techniques, silica particles with surface vinyl [19, 20], carboxylate , amine , dihydroimidazole , pyridine , and quaternary amine  have been developed. Co-condensation reactions of organotrialkoxysilanes and TEOS at various molar ratios were carried out by Mann and co-workers  to covalently link organo-functionalities such as phenyl, allyl, mercapto, amino, cyano, perfluoro, or dinitrophenylamino moieties to the core-shell nanostructures of Au coated with functionalized silica. However, the main disadvantage of this method is that most of the functional groups may be embedded in the silica network .
The above applications of modified silica particles motivated us to synthesize core-shell nanostructures of Mn2O3 nanoparticles (core) with functionalized silica shell. Silica-coated Mn2O3 (not functionalized) nanostructures were also synthesized. Mn2O3 is an antiferromagnetic oxide with the transition temperature of 90 K. It is used as a catalyst in the oxidation of ethylene  and methane  and in the decomposition of NO x . Nanocomposites of Mn2O3 and Mn3O4 on mesoporous silica showed significant catalytic activity toward CO oxidation below 523 K . The oxidative dehydrogenation of ethane in wet natural gas over Mn2O3/SiO2 catalyst was investigated by Ping et al. . In most of the earlier reports the functionalizing agent is assembled after the formation of the silica shell, or a co-condensation method has been used. In our studies we have optimized the conditions such that the functionalized shell can be formed from the hydrolysis of the respective precursors, i.e., the organotrialkoxysilanes to form amino-, allyl-, and vinyl-functionalized silica shell. To the best of our knowledge there has been only one report on the formation of amino-functionalized silica shell over ultrasmall superparamagnetic iron oxide particles (USPIO) using the hydrolysis of the organosilane. These particles were coated with silica, (3-aminopropyl)trimethoxysilane (3-APTMS), and [N-(2-aminoethyl)-3-aminopropyl]trimethoxysilane (AEAPTMS), and their ability to label immortalize progenitor cells for magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) was compared. It was observed that the three coated USPIO particles were biocompatible and were intensely internalized in immortalized progenitor cells which make them a suitable candidate for MR cell-labeling and cell-tracking experiments . Thus, we believe that our methodology will ensure more functional groups over the core-shell nanostructures and hence can be used for biological applications in a more efficient way. In this study we also show the ability of these nanostructures to immobilize glucose and L-methionine.
Our methodology, using surfactant, can be used to synthesize silica shell over nanoparticles which are synthesized at high temperature and are not present in colloidal form (have high degree of agglomeration). Our study can also be extended to form silica shell over individual nanoparticles (having high degree of agglomeration) which can then be used in various biomedical and catalytic applications. We have also increased the concentration of functional groups on the surface of core-shell nanostructures with the use of organosilane precursors to form the shells. The methodology is an improvement over the commonly used post-grafting or co-condensation method. This point has been proved in this article by carrying out two studies: one with zeta potential and other using a fluorescamine dye. Thus, the methodology described can be used to synthesize core-shell nanostructures with high density of functional groups which can be further used for various analytical purposes such as extraction of trace elements with high specificity. The high density of functional groups will also ensure an increase in the number biomolecules or drugs that can be immobilized on these nanostructures. For this we have carried out a case study using glucose and L-methionine and have shown that the functionalized core-shell nanostructures can be used to immobilize biomolecules.
Materials and methods
Mn2O3 nanoparticles were synthesized by thermal decomposition of manganese oxalate nanorods . For the synthesis of core-shell nanostructures with silica shell, Mn2O3 nanoparticles were dispersed in Tergitol/cyclohexane mixture. Silica coating was carried out using hydrolysis of TEOS with ammonia. Amino-functionalized core-shell nanostructures Mn2O3 nanoparticles were dispersed in Tergitol/1-octanol/cyclohexane mixture followed by hydrolysis of 3-APTMS using ammonia and water. Vinyl- and allyl-functionalized core-shell nanostructures were synthesized by dispersing Mn2O3 nanoparticles in Tergitol/water system. The functionalized silica shell was grown over the Mn2O3 nanoparticles by hydrolysis of vinyltrimethoxysilane and allyltrimethoxysilane using ammonia. In order to confirm that the above methodology ensures more functional groups on the core-shell, Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica core-shell nanostructures were also synthesized by the post-grafting method wherein Mn2O3 nanoparticles were dispersed in Tergitol/1-octanol/cyclohexane mixture. Mn2O3 nanoparticles were coated with silica using TEOS as the shell forming agent followed by addition of 3-APTMS. Amount of amino groups on the core-shell nanostructures with amino-functionalized silica (with and without TEOS) was calculated using fluorescamine dye.
Glucose and L-methionine immobilization was carried out by taking amino-functionalized core-shell nanostructures in phosphate buffer (pH 8) to form a dispersion under sonication. To this, glucose solution was added followed by stirring for 48 h for the immobilization of glucose while L-methionine immobilization was carried out by addition of L-methionine solution followed by stirring for 24 h after which the resultant mixture was heated at 60°C. The above core-shell nanostructures were characterized using powder X-ray diffraction (PXRD), FTIR, HRTEM, surface charge measurement (zeta potential), and fluorescence studies. All the details regarding synthesis and characterization are given in the supporting information.
Results and discussion
Mn2O3@SiO2 core-shell nanostructures are present in an aggregated form as observed from TEM images in Figure 1. The presence of aggregates could be attributed to the formation of H-bond between the silica shells due to the presence of Si-OH bond over the shell surface. These Si-OH bonds were formed by the hydrolysis of TEOS in the presence of ammonia and water at room temperature. We have also discussed the aggregation effect in silica-coated core-shell nanostructures in our earlier report . It is also to be noted that the starting material (Mn2O3 nanoparticles) used for the synthesis of silica shell is a magnetic material, present in powder form. Thus, there is an inherent tendency of these oxide nanoparticles to agglomerate. However, a challenge still remains to form silica shell over individual nanoparticles (for the oxides present in powder form with high degree of agglomeration). The main emphasis in this article is on the enhancement of functional groups on the surface of core-shell nanostructures by using an organosilane precursor to form the shell and compared with our studies of shell formation by the post-grafting method which has been the common procedure in earlier studies . This point has been discussed in later sections.
Bands at 3429, 1632, 572, and 520 cm-1 corresponding to O-H stretching, O-H bending, and Mn-O stretching were observed in IR spectrum of Mn2O3 nanoparticles. Additional bands at 1123 and 1079 cm-1 corresponding to Si-O-Si stretching were observed for the silica-coated nanostructures. This gives further evidence for the coating of silica over Mn2O3 nanoparticles corroborating with the TEM studies. Table S1 in Additional file 1 summarizes the IR bands for the functionalized core-shell nanostructures. Note that in all the three core-shell nanostructures, Si-O-Si stretching band was observed even though TEOS was not added. This confirms that the stretching band was observed due to the functionalized silica shell formed as a result of hydrolysis of the organosilane precursors. Thus, IR spectrum gives us an additional proof for the formation of core-shell nanostructures with functionalized shells. In addition to the above we also observed C=C stretching vibrations in the IR spectrum of vinyl- and allyl-functionalized core-shell nanostructures which also suggest the proper functionalization of the shell.
Figure 3 shows zeta potential versus pH curves for bare Mn2O3, Mn2O3@SiO2, Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (with TEOS), Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (without TEOS), Mn2O3@vinyl-functionalized silica, and Mn2O3@allyl-functionalized silica core-shell nanostructures. The silica-coated Mn2O3 bears a negative surface charge at pH > 3. It has been reported in an earlier study  that the presence of amine shifts the iso-electric point (IEP) toward higher pH values as the pKa of aminopropyl group is 9.8. The amine group is protonated at pH < 9. In Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (without TEOS), the IEP was found to be 9.6 which suggests that the amino groups are present on the surface of the core-shell particles. At pH > IEP, deprotonation of the positively charged R-NH3 + groups results in a negative surface charge while the presence of R-NH3 + groups at pH < IEP results in a positive surface charge. The zeta potential depends on two main factors viz. pH and concentration of the sample . In our study we have fixed the concentration of the sample from 1 to 2 mg in 10 ml of 10 mM NaCl and have studied the zeta potential as a function of pH.
Zeta potential values are sensitive to the surface charge of the outer particle surface and hence our result suggests that the amine groups are located on the outer surface of the core-shell nanostructures. It is also to be noted that the values of the obtained zeta potential do not refer to a single particle but represent an ensemble of particles present in the system. In order to ensure that more functional groups are present over the shell, zeta potential studies were carried out on Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (with TEOS) wherein amino functionalization was carried out by post-grafting method using APTMS. It was observed that the zeta values were less positive than Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (without TEOS). Zeta values as earlier mentioned are dependent on the surface charge of the outer particle, which suggests that the number of amine groups over the functionalized core-shell nanostructures synthesized using post-grafting method is less than the one synthesized using APTMS as the shell forming agent. The IEP for Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (with TEOS) also shifts to low pH (=6.3), which also suggests the presence of less number of amine groups and more number of hydroxyl groups over the surface of these core-shell nanostructures. The above inference was further confirmed by using fluorescamine dye. The concentration of amine groups was found to be 0.302 μmol/g in the case of Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (without TEOS) and 0.274 μmol/g for Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (with TEOS).
Surface charge density was calculated using Guoy-Chapman equation . The surface charge density was calculated at two pH value viz. 5.4 and 6.5 and was found to be 3.96 mC/m2 (at pH 5.4) and 3.14 mC/m2 (at pH 6.5) for Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (without TEOS). The surface charge density for Mn2O3@amino-functionalized silica (with TEOS) was found to be 3.31 mC/m2 (at pH 5.4) and -0.37 mC/m2. Thus, both calculations (using fluorescamine and zeta potential) suggest that the core-shell nanostructures (amino-functionalized) synthesized using the hydrolysis of 3-APTMS only bear high density of amino groups on the shell as compared to the core-shell nanostructures synthesized using post-grafting method.
The zeta potential of allyl- and vinyl-functionalized silica was higher than that of silica-coated and bare nanoparticles, which also suggests the presence of allyl and vinyl groups on the surface of the core-shell nanostructures.
Zeta potential values for amino-functionalized and bio-molecule immobilized core-shell nanostructures
Zeta potential (mV)
Glucose immobilized Mn2O3@amino-functionalized SiO2
L-methionine immobilized Mn2O3@amino-functionalized SiO2
Synthesis of core-shell nanostructures with functionalized silica shell was carried out using the hydrolysis of the organosilane precursors. TEM shows the formation of core-shell with a core diameter of 25-30 nm and a shell nanostructures thickness of 5-15 nm. An increase in (negative) the zeta potential value compared to the bare Mn2O3 and silica-coated Mn2O3 core-shell nanostructures also confirms the presence of functional groups over the surface of the core-shell. We have also shown that the hydrolysis of the organosilane precursor results in increased value of the zeta potential and the surface charge density, which confirms more number of functional group over the nanostructures.
magnetic resonance imaging
ultrasmall superparamagnetic iron oxide particles.
AKG thanks the NSTI, Department of Science & Technology, and CSIR, Govt. of India for financial support. SV thanks CSIR, Govt. of India for a fellowship.
- Huang C, Hu Bi: Silica-coated magnetic nanoparticles modified with γ-mercaptopropyltrimethoxysilane for fast and selective solid phase extraction of trace amounts of Cd, Cu, Hg, and Pb in environmental and biological samples prior to their determination by inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry. Spectrochimica Acta Part B 2008, 63: 437–444. 10.1016/j.sab.2007.12.010View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hilliard L, Zhao X, Tan W: Immobilization of oligonucleotides onto silica nanoparticles for DNA hybridization studies. Anal Chimica Acta 2002, 470: 51–56. 10.1016/S0003-2670(02)00538-XView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Qhobosheane M, Santra S, Zhang P, Tan W: Biochemically functionalized silica nanoparticles. Analyst 2001, 126: 1274–1278. 10.1039/b101489gView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Chong ASM, Zhao XS: Functionalized nanoporous silicas for the immobilization of penicillin acylase. Appl Surf Sci 2004, 237: 398–404.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Chong ASM, Zhao XS: Design of large-pore mesoporous materials for immobilization of penicillin G acylase biocatalyst. Catal Today 2004, 93–95: 293–299. 10.1016/j.cattod.2004.06.064View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Yoshitake H, Yokoi T, Tatsumi T: Adsorption Behavior of Arsenate at Transition Metal Cations Captured by Amino-Functionalized Mesoporous Silicas. Chem Mater 2003, 15: 1713–1721. 10.1021/cm0218007View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Schubert U, Husing N, Lorenz A: Hybrid Inorganic-Organic Materials by Sol-Gel Processing of Organofunctional Metal Alkoxides. Chem Mater 1995, 7: 2010–2027. 10.1021/cm00059a007View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Schubert U: Catalysts made of organic-inorganic hybrid materials. New J Chem 1994, 18: 1049–1058.Google Scholar
- Kriesel JW, Tilley TD: Synthesis and chemical functionalization of high surface area dendrimer-based xerogels and their use as new catalyst supports. Chem Mater 2000, 12: 1171–1179. 10.1021/cm000098gView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lev O, Tsionsky M, Rabinovich L, Glezer V, Sampal S, Pankaratov I, Gun J: Organically modified sol-gel sensors. Anal Chem 1995, 67: 22A-30A. 10.1021/ac00097a001View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kallury KM, Lee WE, Thompson M: Enhanced stability of urease immobilized onto phospholipid covalently bound to silica, tungsten and fluoropolymer surfaces. Anal Chem 1993, 65: 2459–2467. 10.1021/ac00066a010View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Esker AR, Brode PF, Rubingh DN, Rauch DS, Yu H, Gast AP, Robertson CR, Trigiante G: Protease Activity on an Immobilized Substrate Modified by Polymers: Subtilisin BPN'. Langmuir 2000, 16: 2198–2206. 10.1021/la990472vView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Markowitz MA, Kust PR, Deng G, Schoen PE, Dordick JS, Clark DS, Gaber BP: Catalytic Silica Particles via Template-Directed Molecular Imprinting. Langmuir 2000, 16: 17591765.Google Scholar
- Sasaki DY, Alam TM: Solid-State 31 P NMR Study of Phosphonate Binding Sites in Guanidine-Functionalized, Molecular Imprinted Silica Xerogels. Chem Mater 2000, 12: 1400–1407. 10.1021/cm990737rView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Markowitz MA, Deng G, Gaber BP: Effects of Added Organosilanes on the Formation and Adsorption Properties of Silicates Surface-Imprinted with an Organophosphonate. Langmuir 2000, 16: 6148–6155. 10.1021/la000477oView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- He XX, Wang K, Tan W, Liu B, Lin X, He C, Li D, Huang S, Li J: Bioconjugated Nanoparticles for DNA Protection from Cleavage. J Am Chem Soc 2003, 125: 7168–7169. 10.1021/ja034450dView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Roy I, Ohulchanskyy TY, Bharali DJ, Pudavar HE, Mistrtta RA, Kaur N, Prasad PN: Optical tracking of organically modified silica nanoparticles as DNA carriers: A nonviral, nanomedicine approach for gene delivery. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 2005, 102: 279–284. 10.1073/pnas.0408039101View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kickelbick G: Hybrid Inorganic-Organic Mesoporous Materials. Angew Chem Int Ed 2004, 43: 3102–3104. 10.1002/anie.200301751View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Espiard P, Mark JE, Guyot A: A novel technique for preparing organophilic silica by water-in-oil microemulsions. Polym Bull 1990, 24: 173–179. 10.1007/BF00297314View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Marini M, Pourabbas B, Pilati F, Fabbri P: Functionally modified core-shell silica nanoparticles by one-pot synthesis. Colloid Surf A: Physicochem Eng Aspects 2008, 317: 473–481. 10.1016/j.colsurfa.2007.11.022View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Izutsu H, Mizukami F, Sashida T, Maeda K, Kiyozumi Y, Akiyama Y: Effect of malic acid on structure of silicon alkoxide derived silica. J Non Cryst Solids 1997, 212: 40–48. 10.1016/S0022-3093(96)00620-5View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Oh C, Lee J-H, Lee Y-G, Lee Y-H, Kimb J-W, Kang H-H, Oh S-G: New approach to the immobilization of glucose oxidase on non-porous silica microspheres functionalized by (3-aminopropyl)trimethoxysilane (APTMS). Colloid Surf B: Biointerfaces 2006, 53: 225–232. 10.1016/j.colsurfb.2006.09.007View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Markowitz MA, Schoen PE, Kust P, Gaber BP: Surface acidity and basicity of functionalized silica particles. Colloid Surf A: Physicochem Eng Aspects 1999, 150: 85–94. 10.1016/S0927-7757(98)00715-8View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hall SR, Davis SA, Mann S: Co condensation of Organosilica Hybrid Shells on Nanoparticle Templates: A Direct Synthetic Route to Functionalized Core-Shell Colloids. Langmuir 2000, 16: 1454–1456. 10.1021/la9909143View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Calvo A, Joselevich M, Soler-Illia GJAA, Williams FJ: Chemical reactivity of amino-functionalized mesoporous silica thin films obtained by co-condensation and post-grafting routes. Micropor Mesopor Mater 121: 67–72. 10.1016/j.micromeso.2009.01.005
- Dmuchovsky B, Freerks MC, Zienty FB: Metal oxide activities in the oxidation of ethylene. J Catal 1965, 4: 577–580. 10.1016/0021-9517(65)90162-4View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Anderson RB, Stein KC, Feenan JJ, Hofer LJE: Catalytic Oxidation of Methane. J Ind Eng Chem 1961, 5: 809–812. 10.1021/ie50622a024View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Yamashita T, Vannice A: Temperature-programmed desorption of NO adsorbed on Mn 2 O 3 and Mn 3 O 4 . Appl Catal B: Environ 1997, 13: 141–155. 10.1016/S0926-3373(96)00099-9View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Han Y-F, Chen F, Zhong Z, Ramesh K, Chen L, Widjaja E: Controlled Synthesis, Characterization, and Catalytic Properties of Mn 2 O 3 and Mn 3 O 4 Nanoparticles Supported on Mesoporous Silica SBA-15. J Phys Chem B 2006, 110: 24450–24456. 10.1021/jp064941vView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lu P, Lu S-J, Qiu F-L: Activation of ethane in wet natural gas over a Mn 2 O 3 /SiO 2 catalyst. J Nat Gas Chem 1999, 8: 68–75.Google Scholar
- Zhang C, Wängler B, Morgenstern B, Zentgraf H, Eisenhut M, Untenecker H, Krüger R, Huss R, Seliger C, Semmler W, Kiessling F: Silica- and Alkoxysilane-Coated Ultrasmall Superparamagnetic Iron Oxide Particles: A Promising Tool To Label Cells for Magnetic Resonance Imaging. Langmuir 2007, 23: 1427–1434. 10.1021/la061879kView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ahmad T, Ramanujachary KV, Lofland SE, Ganguli AK: Nanorods of manganese oxalate: a single source precursor to different manganese oxide nanoparticles (MnO, Mn 2 O 3 , Mn 3 O 4 ). J Mater Chem 2004, 14: 3406–3410. 10.1039/b409010aView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Vaidya S, Ramanujachary KV, Lofland SE, Ganguli AK: Synthesis of homogeneous NiO@SiO 2 core-shell nanostructures and the effect of shell thickness on the magnetic properties. Cryst Growth Des 2009, 9: 1666–1670. 10.1021/cg800881pView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rosenholm JM, Lindén M: Wet-Chemical Analysis of Surface Concentration of Accessible Groups on Different Amino-Functionalized Mesoporous SBA-15 Silicas. Chem Mater 2007, 19: 5023–5034. 10.1021/cm071289nView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Medrzycka KB: The effect of particle concentration on zeta potential in extremely dilute solutions. Colloid Polym Sci 1991, 269: 85–90. 10.1007/BF00654663View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Obi I, Ichikawa Y, Kakutani T, Senda M: Electrophoresis, Zeta potential and Surface Charges of Barley Mesophyll Protoplasts. Plant Cell Physiol 1989, 30: 129–135.Google Scholar
This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.