Porous materials with small pore sizes and consequently high surface areas are indispensable for industrial, scientic, and domestic applications. Despite the long-known and applied porous inorganic materials like fumed silica or alumina, zeolites, and activated charcoals, new materials with well-dened pore sizes, surface areas, and functionalities were developed during the last decades. The invention of synthetic zeolites or the related zeotype materials has largely contributed to the success story of these materials.1 Ordered mesoporous materials recently received a lot of interest because they promised to expand the applications of zeolites toward larger length scales.2−6 Besides purely inorganic materials, in recent years, organic-inorganic hybrid and organic porous materials have been developed and are now actively investigated in fundamental research, with the hope that one day they can complement their inorganic counterparts in certain applications. Especially the introduction of metal organic frameworks (MOFs)7−9 had an enormous impact on the scientic community and has developed into one of the major research elds of material chemistry in the last decade.