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Book
xi, 315 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Introduction Marion H. Emmert Radical-Mediated C-H Bond Activation Adam M. Azman Pd-Catalyzed C-H Functionalization Jesse D. Carrick Rhodium-Catalyzed C-H Activation Micheal Fultz Nickel-Catalyzed C-H Activation Andrew C. Williams Iron-Catalyzed C-H Activation Narendra B. Ambhaikar Copper-Mediated C-H Activation Nadia M. Ahmad Cobalt-Catalyzed C-H Activation Eric J. Medici and Nicole L. Snyder Fluorination and Trifluoromethylation of Arenes and Heteroarenes via C-H Activation Ji Zhang and Timothy T. Curran C-H Activation of Heteroaromatics Donna A. A. Wilton.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Greener than conventional methods, C-H activation methods have flourished during the last decade and become especially attractive to organic chemists. Edited by a practioner in this rapidly developing field, C-H Bond Activation in Organic Synthesis provides an overview of this exciting playground of chemistry. The book summarizes the state of the art in C-H activation for functionalization, enabling you to carry out reactions in the most environmentally friendly fashion with the least contamination of by-products. The most popular C-H activation reactions are catalyzed by transition metals. This book dedicates a chapter to each of the following catalysts: palladium, rhodium, nickel, iron, copper, and cobalt. In addition, it covers radical-mediated C-H activation, fluorination via C-H activation, and C-H activation of heterocycles. Using a pedagogically practical approach, each chapter is divided by the transition metal catalyst, not a specific transformation. This gives you an up-to-date review of the most important topics of C-H activation. The area of C-H activation has experienced a flurry of activity over the past two decades, so the time is right for a resource that summarizes these powerful tools with which you can design and construct heteroaromatic molecules. Thus, direct C-H functionalization methods are expected to continue to greatly contribute to the mission of green chemistry: low-energy, waste-free, and atom-economic transformations for the synthesis of organic materials and biologically active molecules in the twenty-first century. Using this book, you can carry out environmentally friendly reactions that enable the conversion of cheap and abundant alkanes into valuable functionalized organic compounds.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction Marion H. Emmert Radical-Mediated C-H Bond Activation Adam M. Azman Pd-Catalyzed C-H Functionalization Jesse D. Carrick Rhodium-Catalyzed C-H Activation Micheal Fultz Nickel-Catalyzed C-H Activation Andrew C. Williams Iron-Catalyzed C-H Activation Narendra B. Ambhaikar Copper-Mediated C-H Activation Nadia M. Ahmad Cobalt-Catalyzed C-H Activation Eric J. Medici and Nicole L. Snyder Fluorination and Trifluoromethylation of Arenes and Heteroarenes via C-H Activation Ji Zhang and Timothy T. Curran C-H Activation of Heteroaromatics Donna A. A. Wilton.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Greener than conventional methods, C-H activation methods have flourished during the last decade and become especially attractive to organic chemists. Edited by a practioner in this rapidly developing field, C-H Bond Activation in Organic Synthesis provides an overview of this exciting playground of chemistry. The book summarizes the state of the art in C-H activation for functionalization, enabling you to carry out reactions in the most environmentally friendly fashion with the least contamination of by-products. The most popular C-H activation reactions are catalyzed by transition metals. This book dedicates a chapter to each of the following catalysts: palladium, rhodium, nickel, iron, copper, and cobalt. In addition, it covers radical-mediated C-H activation, fluorination via C-H activation, and C-H activation of heterocycles. Using a pedagogically practical approach, each chapter is divided by the transition metal catalyst, not a specific transformation. This gives you an up-to-date review of the most important topics of C-H activation. The area of C-H activation has experienced a flurry of activity over the past two decades, so the time is right for a resource that summarizes these powerful tools with which you can design and construct heteroaromatic molecules. Thus, direct C-H functionalization methods are expected to continue to greatly contribute to the mission of green chemistry: low-energy, waste-free, and atom-economic transformations for the synthesis of organic materials and biologically active molecules in the twenty-first century. Using this book, you can carry out environmentally friendly reactions that enable the conversion of cheap and abundant alkanes into valuable functionalized organic compounds.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
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QD271 .C27 2015 Unknown
Book
xvi, 381 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Introduction Synthesis of Pyrroles and N-Vinylpyrroles by the Reaction of Ketones (Ketoximes) with Acetylenes Heterocyclization of ketoximes with acetylene Regioselectivity of the reaction Substituted acetylenes in reactions with ketoximes Vinyl halogenides and dihalogenethanes as synthetic equivalents of acetylene Intermediate stages and side reactions delta-Carbolines from 3-acylindoles and acetylene Reaction of ketoximes with acetylene in the presence of ketones. One-pot assembly of 4-methylen-3-oxa-1-azabicyclo[3.1.0]hexanes Transformations of aldoximes in the systems MOH/DMSO and MOH/DMSO/acetylene Mechanism of pyrrole synthesis from ketoximes and acetylene Novel Aspects of NH- and N-Vinylpyrroles Reactivity Reaction with the participation of the pyrrole ring Reactions with participation of the vinyl group Conclusions References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
During the last 30 years, knowledge of the essential role that pyrrole structures play in the chemistry of living organisms, drug design, and the development of advanced materials has increased. Correspondingly, research on the diverse issues of synthetic, theoretical, and applied chemistry has snowballed. Devoted to the latest achievements of this field, Chemistry of Pyrroles covers the discovery and development of a novel, facile, and highly effective method for the construction of the pyrrole ring from ketones (ketoximes) and acetylene in superbase catalytic systems (Trofimov reaction). It provides cutting-edge details on the preparation of valuable but previously inaccessible pyrrole compounds. It includes approximately 1,000 structures of novel pyrrole compounds, their yields, and physical-chemical characteristics. The authors analyze conditions of typical syntheses, limitations of their applicability, and possibility of vinyl chloride or dichloroethane application instead of acetylene. They examine chemical engineering aspects of the first synthesis of tetrahydroindole and indole from commercially available oxime of cyclohexanone and acetylene. In addition, the book discusses new facets of pyrroles and N-vinyl pyrroles reactivity in the reactions with the participation of both the pyrrole ring and N-vinyl groups. The book provides condensed, clear-cut information on novel syntheses of substituted pyrroles as key structural units of living matter (chlorophyll and hemoglobin), pharmaceuticals, and monomers for optoelectronic materials. It includes tables that provide references to original works, forming a guide to a variety of the reactions and synthesized compounds discussed. With coverage of the broad range of pyrrole chemistry and methods for their synthesis, it provides both a theoretical and an experimental basis for drug design.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction Synthesis of Pyrroles and N-Vinylpyrroles by the Reaction of Ketones (Ketoximes) with Acetylenes Heterocyclization of ketoximes with acetylene Regioselectivity of the reaction Substituted acetylenes in reactions with ketoximes Vinyl halogenides and dihalogenethanes as synthetic equivalents of acetylene Intermediate stages and side reactions delta-Carbolines from 3-acylindoles and acetylene Reaction of ketoximes with acetylene in the presence of ketones. One-pot assembly of 4-methylen-3-oxa-1-azabicyclo[3.1.0]hexanes Transformations of aldoximes in the systems MOH/DMSO and MOH/DMSO/acetylene Mechanism of pyrrole synthesis from ketoximes and acetylene Novel Aspects of NH- and N-Vinylpyrroles Reactivity Reaction with the participation of the pyrrole ring Reactions with participation of the vinyl group Conclusions References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
During the last 30 years, knowledge of the essential role that pyrrole structures play in the chemistry of living organisms, drug design, and the development of advanced materials has increased. Correspondingly, research on the diverse issues of synthetic, theoretical, and applied chemistry has snowballed. Devoted to the latest achievements of this field, Chemistry of Pyrroles covers the discovery and development of a novel, facile, and highly effective method for the construction of the pyrrole ring from ketones (ketoximes) and acetylene in superbase catalytic systems (Trofimov reaction). It provides cutting-edge details on the preparation of valuable but previously inaccessible pyrrole compounds. It includes approximately 1,000 structures of novel pyrrole compounds, their yields, and physical-chemical characteristics. The authors analyze conditions of typical syntheses, limitations of their applicability, and possibility of vinyl chloride or dichloroethane application instead of acetylene. They examine chemical engineering aspects of the first synthesis of tetrahydroindole and indole from commercially available oxime of cyclohexanone and acetylene. In addition, the book discusses new facets of pyrroles and N-vinyl pyrroles reactivity in the reactions with the participation of both the pyrrole ring and N-vinyl groups. The book provides condensed, clear-cut information on novel syntheses of substituted pyrroles as key structural units of living matter (chlorophyll and hemoglobin), pharmaceuticals, and monomers for optoelectronic materials. It includes tables that provide references to original works, forming a guide to a variety of the reactions and synthesized compounds discussed. With coverage of the broad range of pyrrole chemistry and methods for their synthesis, it provides both a theoretical and an experimental basis for drug design.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD401 .C4955 2015 Unknown
Book
xii, 149 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Introduction Transition Metal-Catalyzed Asymmetric Epoxidations Manganese Systems Iron and Ruthenium Systems Titanium Systems Systems Based on Other Metals Transition Metal-Catalyzed Asymmetric Sulfoxidations Vanadium Systems Titanium Systems Iron Systems Systems Based on Other Metals Miscellaneous Transition Metal-Catalyzed Asymmetric Oxidations Cis-Dihydroxylations of Olefins Baeyer-Villiger Oxidations Oxidative Kinetic Resolution of Secondary Alcohols and Desymmetrization of Meso-Diols Enantioselective Aerobic Oxidative Coupling of 2-Naphthols Enantioselective C-H Oxidations Organocatalytic Asymmetric Oxidations Epoxidations Miscellaneous Oxidations Fe- and Mn-Based Synthetic Models of Non-Heme Oygenases: Stereospecific C-H Oxidations Iron Systems Manganese Systems Active Species and Mechanisms of Non-Heme Fe- and Mn-Catalyzed Oxidations Iron Systems Manganese Systems Industrial Perspective General Remarks Some Examples Outlook.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Catalysis plays a vital role in chemical, petroleum, agriculture, polymer, electronics, pharmaceutical, and other industries. Over 90 percent of chemicals originate from catalytic processes. Toughening economic and environmental constraints have proven to be a challenge for meeting the demand of novel efficient and sustainable regio- and stereoselective catalyst systems. Environmentally Sustainable Catalytic Asymmetric Oxidations provides a comprehensive overview of existing ecologically friendly catalyst systems for various asymmetric oxidation processes. Topics include: * A survey of existing transition metal-based catalyst systems for asymmetric epoxidations (AEs) with O2 and H2O2 * Asymmetric sulfoxidations with H2O2 on chiral metal complexes * An overview of various transition metal-catalyzed oxidative transformations with H2O2 or O2 used as the terminal oxidant * Organocatalytic asymmetric oxidations * Catalytic processes of stereospecific oxidations of C-H functional groups * The role that oxoiron(V) intermediates play in chemo- and stereoselective oxidations catalyzed by non-heme iron complexes The book concludes with a discussion of the opportunities and problems associated with the industrial application of stereoselective processes of catalytic oxidation with H2O2 and O2. It also provides examples of processes with industrial potential. Some of the catalysts presented in this book may serve as promising alternatives for existing catalysts-progressively replacing them in manufacturing processes and ultimately making the chemical industry greener and cleaner.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction Transition Metal-Catalyzed Asymmetric Epoxidations Manganese Systems Iron and Ruthenium Systems Titanium Systems Systems Based on Other Metals Transition Metal-Catalyzed Asymmetric Sulfoxidations Vanadium Systems Titanium Systems Iron Systems Systems Based on Other Metals Miscellaneous Transition Metal-Catalyzed Asymmetric Oxidations Cis-Dihydroxylations of Olefins Baeyer-Villiger Oxidations Oxidative Kinetic Resolution of Secondary Alcohols and Desymmetrization of Meso-Diols Enantioselective Aerobic Oxidative Coupling of 2-Naphthols Enantioselective C-H Oxidations Organocatalytic Asymmetric Oxidations Epoxidations Miscellaneous Oxidations Fe- and Mn-Based Synthetic Models of Non-Heme Oygenases: Stereospecific C-H Oxidations Iron Systems Manganese Systems Active Species and Mechanisms of Non-Heme Fe- and Mn-Catalyzed Oxidations Iron Systems Manganese Systems Industrial Perspective General Remarks Some Examples Outlook.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Catalysis plays a vital role in chemical, petroleum, agriculture, polymer, electronics, pharmaceutical, and other industries. Over 90 percent of chemicals originate from catalytic processes. Toughening economic and environmental constraints have proven to be a challenge for meeting the demand of novel efficient and sustainable regio- and stereoselective catalyst systems. Environmentally Sustainable Catalytic Asymmetric Oxidations provides a comprehensive overview of existing ecologically friendly catalyst systems for various asymmetric oxidation processes. Topics include: * A survey of existing transition metal-based catalyst systems for asymmetric epoxidations (AEs) with O2 and H2O2 * Asymmetric sulfoxidations with H2O2 on chiral metal complexes * An overview of various transition metal-catalyzed oxidative transformations with H2O2 or O2 used as the terminal oxidant * Organocatalytic asymmetric oxidations * Catalytic processes of stereospecific oxidations of C-H functional groups * The role that oxoiron(V) intermediates play in chemo- and stereoselective oxidations catalyzed by non-heme iron complexes The book concludes with a discussion of the opportunities and problems associated with the industrial application of stereoselective processes of catalytic oxidation with H2O2 and O2. It also provides examples of processes with industrial potential. Some of the catalysts presented in this book may serve as promising alternatives for existing catalysts-progressively replacing them in manufacturing processes and ultimately making the chemical industry greener and cleaner.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD281 .O9 B79 2015 Unknown
Book
xvi, 507 pages : illustrations ; 29 cm
Addressing a dynamic aspect of organic chemistry, this book describes synthetic strategies and applications for multicomponent reactions including key routes for synthesizing complex molecules. Illustrates the crucial role and the important utility of multicomponent reactions (MCRs) to organic syntheses Compiles novel and efficient synthetic multicomponent procedures to give readers a complete picture of this class of organic reactions Helps readers to design efficient and practical transformations using multicomponent reaction strategies Describes reaction background, applications to synthesize complex molecules and drugs, and reaction mechanisms.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Addressing a dynamic aspect of organic chemistry, this book describes synthetic strategies and applications for multicomponent reactions including key routes for synthesizing complex molecules. Illustrates the crucial role and the important utility of multicomponent reactions (MCRs) to organic syntheses Compiles novel and efficient synthetic multicomponent procedures to give readers a complete picture of this class of organic reactions Helps readers to design efficient and practical transformations using multicomponent reaction strategies Describes reaction background, applications to synthesize complex molecules and drugs, and reaction mechanisms.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD501 .M868 2015 Unknown
Book
xvi, 528 pages : Illustrations ; 26 cm
  • PART I: INTRODUCTION TO THE ORGANIC LABORATORY Essay: Introduction to the Organic Laboratory 1. Safety in the Laboratory 2. Protecting the Environment 3. Laboratory Notebooks and Prelaboratory Information PART II: CARRYING OUT CHEMICAL REACTIONS Essay: Carrying Out Chemical Reactions 4. Laboratory Glassware 5. Measurements and Transferring Reagents 6. Heating and Cooling Methods 7. Carrying out Organic Reactions 8. Computational Chemistry PART III: BASIC METHODS FOR SEPARATION, PURIFICATION, AND ANALYSIS Essay: Intermolecular Forces in Organic Chemistry 9. Filtration 10. Extraction 11. Drying Organic Liquids and Recovering Reaction Products 12. Boiling Points and Distillation 13. Refractometry 14. Melting Points and Melting Ranges 15. Recrystallization 16. Sublimation 17. Optical Activity and Enantiomeric Analysis PART IV: CHROMATOGRAPHY Essay: Modern Chromatographic Separations 18. Thin-Layer Chromatography 19. Liquid Chromatography 20. Gas Chromatography PART V: SPECTROMETRIC CHARACTERIZATION METHODS Essay: The Spectrometric Revolution 21. Infrared Spectroscopy 22. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy 23. 13C and Two-Dimensional NMR Spectroscopy 24. Mass Spectrometry 25. Ultraviolet and Visible Spectroscopy 26 . Integrated Spectrometry Problems PART VI: DESIGNING AND CARRYING OUT ORGANIC EXPERIMENTS 27. Using the Literature of Organic Chemistry 28. Designing a Chemical Reaction.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"Laboratory Techniques in Organic Chemistry" is the most comprehensive and detailed presentation of the lab techniques organic chemistry students need to know. Compatible with any organic chemistry lab manual or set of experiments, it combines specific instructions for three different kinds of laboratory glassware: miniscale, standard taper microscale, and Williamson microscale. It is written to provide effective support for guided-inquiry and design-based experiments and projects, as well as for traditional lab experiments.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • PART I: INTRODUCTION TO THE ORGANIC LABORATORY Essay: Introduction to the Organic Laboratory 1. Safety in the Laboratory 2. Protecting the Environment 3. Laboratory Notebooks and Prelaboratory Information PART II: CARRYING OUT CHEMICAL REACTIONS Essay: Carrying Out Chemical Reactions 4. Laboratory Glassware 5. Measurements and Transferring Reagents 6. Heating and Cooling Methods 7. Carrying out Organic Reactions 8. Computational Chemistry PART III: BASIC METHODS FOR SEPARATION, PURIFICATION, AND ANALYSIS Essay: Intermolecular Forces in Organic Chemistry 9. Filtration 10. Extraction 11. Drying Organic Liquids and Recovering Reaction Products 12. Boiling Points and Distillation 13. Refractometry 14. Melting Points and Melting Ranges 15. Recrystallization 16. Sublimation 17. Optical Activity and Enantiomeric Analysis PART IV: CHROMATOGRAPHY Essay: Modern Chromatographic Separations 18. Thin-Layer Chromatography 19. Liquid Chromatography 20. Gas Chromatography PART V: SPECTROMETRIC CHARACTERIZATION METHODS Essay: The Spectrometric Revolution 21. Infrared Spectroscopy 22. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy 23. 13C and Two-Dimensional NMR Spectroscopy 24. Mass Spectrometry 25. Ultraviolet and Visible Spectroscopy 26 . Integrated Spectrometry Problems PART VI: DESIGNING AND CARRYING OUT ORGANIC EXPERIMENTS 27. Using the Literature of Organic Chemistry 28. Designing a Chemical Reaction.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"Laboratory Techniques in Organic Chemistry" is the most comprehensive and detailed presentation of the lab techniques organic chemistry students need to know. Compatible with any organic chemistry lab manual or set of experiments, it combines specific instructions for three different kinds of laboratory glassware: miniscale, standard taper microscale, and Williamson microscale. It is written to provide effective support for guided-inquiry and design-based experiments and projects, as well as for traditional lab experiments.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Permanent reserve
QD261 .L32 2014 Unavailable At bindery Request
Request at circulation desk
QD261 .L32 2014 Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
CHEM-1L-01, CHEM-2L-01, CHEM-3L-01
Course
CHEM-1L-01 -- Introduction to Organic Chemistry Lab
Instructor(s)
Cox, Charles
Course
CHEM-2L-01 -- Organic Chemistry Lab I
Instructor(s)
Cox, Charles
Course
CHEM-3L-01 -- Organic Chemistry Laboratory II
Instructor(s)
McClory, Megan Kathleen
Book
xiv, 354 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • Safety first, last, and always
  • Keeping a notebook
  • Interpreting a handbook
  • Jointware.
This book presents the basic techniques of the organic chemistry laboratory with an emphasis on doing the work correctly the first time. New to this edition are discussions on safety in the laboratory with new consideration of the addition of such technology as the iPad, Nook, Kindle, and even text messaging. Updated discussion is added on Microscale; a number of NMR spectra have been added, with basic interpretation and suggestions on presentation of the data; and lastly, presentation of a more modern outline of the instrumentation of HPLC is included.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Safety first, last, and always
  • Keeping a notebook
  • Interpreting a handbook
  • Jointware.
This book presents the basic techniques of the organic chemistry laboratory with an emphasis on doing the work correctly the first time. New to this edition are discussions on safety in the laboratory with new consideration of the addition of such technology as the iPad, Nook, Kindle, and even text messaging. Updated discussion is added on Microscale; a number of NMR spectra have been added, with basic interpretation and suggestions on presentation of the data; and lastly, presentation of a more modern outline of the instrumentation of HPLC is included.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Permanent reserve
QD261 .Z83 2014 Unknown
QD261 .Z83 2014 Unknown
QD261 .Z83 2014 Unknown
QD261 .Z83 2014 Unknown
QD261 .Z83 2014 Unknown
QD261 .Z83 2014 Unknown

7. Organic chemistry [2014]

Book
1 v. (various pagings) : col. ill. ; 28 cm.
All of Paula Bruice's extensive revisions to the Seventh Edition of Organic Chemistry follow a central guiding principle: support what modern students need in order to understand and retain what they learn in organic chemistry for successful futures in industry, research, and medicine. In consideration of today's classroom dynamics and the changes coming to the 2015 MCAT, this revision offers a completely new design with enhanced art throughout, reorganization of materials to reinforce fundamental skills and facilitate more efficient studying.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
All of Paula Bruice's extensive revisions to the Seventh Edition of Organic Chemistry follow a central guiding principle: support what modern students need in order to understand and retain what they learn in organic chemistry for successful futures in industry, research, and medicine. In consideration of today's classroom dynamics and the changes coming to the 2015 MCAT, this revision offers a completely new design with enhanced art throughout, reorganization of materials to reinforce fundamental skills and facilitate more efficient studying.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD251.3 .B78 2014 Unknown

8. Organic chemistry [2014]

Book
xxxvi, 1139, [25] pages : illustrations (some color) ; 29 cm
  • Machine generated contents note: 1.The Basics: Bonding and Molecular Structure 2. Families of Carbon Compounds : Functional Groups, Intermolecular Forces, and Infrared (IR) 3. An Introduction to Organic Reactions and Their Mechanisms: Acids and Bases 4. Nomenclature and Conformations of Alkanes and Cycloalkanes 5. Stereochemistry: Chiral Molecules 6. Ionic Reactions : Nucleophilic Substitution & Elimination Reactions of Alkyl Halides 7. Alkenes & Alkynes I: Properties & Synthesis. Elimination Reactions of Alkyl Halides 8. Alkenes & Alkynes II: Addition Reactions 9. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and Mass Spectroscopy: Tools for Structure Determination 10. Radical Reactions 11. Alcohols & Ethers 12. Alcohols from Carbonyl Compounds : Oxidation-Reduction & Organometallic Compounds 13. Conjugated Unsaturated Systems 14. Aromatic Compounds 15. Reactions of Aromatic Compounds 16. Aldehydes & Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition to the Carbonyl Group 17. Carboxylic Acids and Their Derivatives: Nucleophilic Addition-Elimination at the Acyl Carbon 18. Reactions at the [alpha] Carbon of Carbonyl Compounds: Enols and Enolates 19. Condensation and Conjugate Addition Reactions of Carbonyl Compounds : More Chemistry of Enolates 20. Amines 21. Phenols & Aryl Halides: Nucleophilic Aromatic SubstitutionSpecial Topic G: Carbon-Carbon Bond-Forming and Other Reactions of Transition Metal Organometallic Compounds 22. Carbohydrates 23. Lipids 24. Amino Acids & Proteins 25. Nucleic Acids & Protein Synthesis .
"Now in a new edition, this book continues its tradition of excellence in teaching and preparing students for success in the organic classroom and beyond. A central theme of the authors' approach to organic chemistry is to emphasize the relationship between structure and reactivity. To accomplish this, the text is organized in a way that combines the most useful features of a functional group approach with one largely based on reaction mechanisms. Emphasizing mechanisms and their common aspects as often as possible, this book shows students what organic chemistry is, how it works, and what it does in living systems and the physical world around us"-- Provided by publisher.
  • Machine generated contents note: 1.The Basics: Bonding and Molecular Structure 2. Families of Carbon Compounds : Functional Groups, Intermolecular Forces, and Infrared (IR) 3. An Introduction to Organic Reactions and Their Mechanisms: Acids and Bases 4. Nomenclature and Conformations of Alkanes and Cycloalkanes 5. Stereochemistry: Chiral Molecules 6. Ionic Reactions : Nucleophilic Substitution & Elimination Reactions of Alkyl Halides 7. Alkenes & Alkynes I: Properties & Synthesis. Elimination Reactions of Alkyl Halides 8. Alkenes & Alkynes II: Addition Reactions 9. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and Mass Spectroscopy: Tools for Structure Determination 10. Radical Reactions 11. Alcohols & Ethers 12. Alcohols from Carbonyl Compounds : Oxidation-Reduction & Organometallic Compounds 13. Conjugated Unsaturated Systems 14. Aromatic Compounds 15. Reactions of Aromatic Compounds 16. Aldehydes & Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition to the Carbonyl Group 17. Carboxylic Acids and Their Derivatives: Nucleophilic Addition-Elimination at the Acyl Carbon 18. Reactions at the [alpha] Carbon of Carbonyl Compounds: Enols and Enolates 19. Condensation and Conjugate Addition Reactions of Carbonyl Compounds : More Chemistry of Enolates 20. Amines 21. Phenols & Aryl Halides: Nucleophilic Aromatic SubstitutionSpecial Topic G: Carbon-Carbon Bond-Forming and Other Reactions of Transition Metal Organometallic Compounds 22. Carbohydrates 23. Lipids 24. Amino Acids & Proteins 25. Nucleic Acids & Protein Synthesis .
"Now in a new edition, this book continues its tradition of excellence in teaching and preparing students for success in the organic classroom and beyond. A central theme of the authors' approach to organic chemistry is to emphasize the relationship between structure and reactivity. To accomplish this, the text is organized in a way that combines the most useful features of a functional group approach with one largely based on reaction mechanisms. Emphasizing mechanisms and their common aspects as often as possible, this book shows students what organic chemistry is, how it works, and what it does in living systems and the physical world around us"-- Provided by publisher.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD253.2 .S65 2014 Unknown

9. Organic chemistry [2014]

Book
1 volume (various pagings) : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 28 cm
  • 1 Structure Determines Properties 2 Alkanes and Cycloakanes: Introduction to Hydrocarbons 3 Alkanes and Cycloalkanes: Introduction to StereoChemistry 4 Alcohols and Alkyl Halides: Introduction to Reaction Mechanisms 5 Structure and Preparation of Alkenes: Elimination Reactions 6 Addition Reactions of Alkenes 7 Chirality 8 Nucleophilic Substitution 9 Alkynes 10 Conjugation in Alkadienes and Allylic Systems 11 Arenes and Aromaticity 12 Electrophilic and Nucleophilic Aromatic Substitution 13 Spectroscopy 14 Organometallic Compounds 15 Alcohols, Diols, and Thiols 16 Ethers, Epoxides, and Sulfides 17 Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition to the Carbonyl Group 18 Carboxylic Acids 19 Acid Derivatives 20 Enols and Enolates 21 Amines 22 Phenols 23 Carbohydrates 24 Lipids 25 Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins 26 Nucleosides, Nucleotides, and Nucleic Acids 27 Synthetic Polymers Appendix 1 Physical Properties Appendix 2 Answers to In-Text Problems GLOSSARY CREDITS INDEX.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"A Market Leading, Traditional Approach to Organic Chemistry" For nine editions, "Organic Chemistry" has been designed to meet the needs of the "mainstream, " two-semester, undergraduate organic chemistry course. This best-selling text gives students a solid understanding of organic chemistry by stressing how fundamental reaction mechanisms function and reactions occur.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1 Structure Determines Properties 2 Alkanes and Cycloakanes: Introduction to Hydrocarbons 3 Alkanes and Cycloalkanes: Introduction to StereoChemistry 4 Alcohols and Alkyl Halides: Introduction to Reaction Mechanisms 5 Structure and Preparation of Alkenes: Elimination Reactions 6 Addition Reactions of Alkenes 7 Chirality 8 Nucleophilic Substitution 9 Alkynes 10 Conjugation in Alkadienes and Allylic Systems 11 Arenes and Aromaticity 12 Electrophilic and Nucleophilic Aromatic Substitution 13 Spectroscopy 14 Organometallic Compounds 15 Alcohols, Diols, and Thiols 16 Ethers, Epoxides, and Sulfides 17 Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition to the Carbonyl Group 18 Carboxylic Acids 19 Acid Derivatives 20 Enols and Enolates 21 Amines 22 Phenols 23 Carbohydrates 24 Lipids 25 Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins 26 Nucleosides, Nucleotides, and Nucleic Acids 27 Synthetic Polymers Appendix 1 Physical Properties Appendix 2 Answers to In-Text Problems GLOSSARY CREDITS INDEX.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"A Market Leading, Traditional Approach to Organic Chemistry" For nine editions, "Organic Chemistry" has been designed to meet the needs of the "mainstream, " two-semester, undergraduate organic chemistry course. This best-selling text gives students a solid understanding of organic chemistry by stressing how fundamental reaction mechanisms function and reactions occur.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD251.3 .C37 2014 Unknown

10. Organic chemistry [2014]

Book
1 v. (various pagings) : ill. (some col.) ; 29 cm
  • Preface Prologue Chapter 1 Structure and Bonding Chapter 2 Acids and Bases Chapter 3 Introduction to Organic Molecules and Functional Groups Chapter 4 Alkanes Chapter 5 Stereochemistry Chapter 6 Understanding Organic Reactions Chapter 7 Alkyl Halides and Nucleophilic Substitution Chapter 8 Alkyl Halides and Elimination Reactions Chapter 9 Alcohols, Ethers, and Epoxides Chapter 10 Alkenes Chapter 11 Alkynes Chapter 12 Oxidation and Reduction Chapter 13 Mass Spectrometry and Infrared Spectroscopy Chapter 14 Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy Chapter 15 Radical Reactions Chapter 16 Conjugation, Resonance, and Dienes Chapter 17 Benzene and Aromatic Compounds Chapter 18 Reactions of Aromatic Compounds Chapter 19 Carboxylic Acids and Acidity of the O-H Bond Chapter 20 Introduction to Carbonyl Chemistry: Organometallic Reagents-- Oxidation and Reduction Chapter 21 Aldehydes and Ketones-Nucleophilic Addition Chapter 22 Carboxylic Acids and Their Derivatives-Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution Chapter 23 Substitution Reactions of Carbonyl Compounds at the a-Carbon Chapter 24 Carbonyl Condensation Reactions Chapter 25 Amines Chapter 26 Carbon-Carbon Bond-Forming Reactions in Organic Synthesis Chapter 27 Pericyclic Reactions Chapter 28 Carbohydrates Chapter 29 Amino Acids and Proteins Chapter 30 Lipids Chapter 31 Synthetic Polymers Appendices Glossary Credits Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Serious Science with an Approach Built for Today's Students. Smith's "Organic Chemistry" continues to breathe new life into the organic chemistry world. This new fourth edition retains its popular delivery of organic chemistry content in a student-friendly format. Janice Smith draws on her extensive teaching background to deliver organic chemistry in a way in which students learn: with limited use of text paragraphs, and through concisely written bulleted lists and highly detailed, well-labeled "teaching" illustrations. Don't make your text decision without seeing "Organic Chemistry, 4th edition" by Janice Gorzynski Smith!.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Preface Prologue Chapter 1 Structure and Bonding Chapter 2 Acids and Bases Chapter 3 Introduction to Organic Molecules and Functional Groups Chapter 4 Alkanes Chapter 5 Stereochemistry Chapter 6 Understanding Organic Reactions Chapter 7 Alkyl Halides and Nucleophilic Substitution Chapter 8 Alkyl Halides and Elimination Reactions Chapter 9 Alcohols, Ethers, and Epoxides Chapter 10 Alkenes Chapter 11 Alkynes Chapter 12 Oxidation and Reduction Chapter 13 Mass Spectrometry and Infrared Spectroscopy Chapter 14 Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy Chapter 15 Radical Reactions Chapter 16 Conjugation, Resonance, and Dienes Chapter 17 Benzene and Aromatic Compounds Chapter 18 Reactions of Aromatic Compounds Chapter 19 Carboxylic Acids and Acidity of the O-H Bond Chapter 20 Introduction to Carbonyl Chemistry: Organometallic Reagents-- Oxidation and Reduction Chapter 21 Aldehydes and Ketones-Nucleophilic Addition Chapter 22 Carboxylic Acids and Their Derivatives-Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution Chapter 23 Substitution Reactions of Carbonyl Compounds at the a-Carbon Chapter 24 Carbonyl Condensation Reactions Chapter 25 Amines Chapter 26 Carbon-Carbon Bond-Forming Reactions in Organic Synthesis Chapter 27 Pericyclic Reactions Chapter 28 Carbohydrates Chapter 29 Amino Acids and Proteins Chapter 30 Lipids Chapter 31 Synthetic Polymers Appendices Glossary Credits Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Serious Science with an Approach Built for Today's Students. Smith's "Organic Chemistry" continues to breathe new life into the organic chemistry world. This new fourth edition retains its popular delivery of organic chemistry content in a student-friendly format. Janice Smith draws on her extensive teaching background to deliver organic chemistry in a way in which students learn: with limited use of text paragraphs, and through concisely written bulleted lists and highly detailed, well-labeled "teaching" illustrations. Don't make your text decision without seeing "Organic Chemistry, 4th edition" by Janice Gorzynski Smith!.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Request at circulation desk
QD253.2 .S63 2014 Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
CHEM-1-01, CHEM-2-01, CHEM-3-01
Course
CHEM-1-01 -- Structure and Reactivity
Instructor(s)
Kahl, Stephen
Course
CHEM-2-01 -- Organic Monofunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
McClory, Megan Kathleen
Course
CHEM-3-01 -- Organic Polyfunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
Vollmer-Snarr, Heidi R

11. Organic chemistry [2015]

Book
xxxvii, 1247 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 29 cm
Written by two expert teachers, the Fifth Edition of Organic Chemistry is written to support all kinds of learners-whether students read the book, or use it as a reference. New "Visualize, Understand, Draw" sections help students draw molecules well, visualize how they are formed, and understand why reactions occur. The Fifth Edition has been revised to be more accessible, with a focus on the basics and more opportunities for problem-solving practice, while the robust media package helps students visualize organic chemistry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Written by two expert teachers, the Fifth Edition of Organic Chemistry is written to support all kinds of learners-whether students read the book, or use it as a reference. New "Visualize, Understand, Draw" sections help students draw molecules well, visualize how they are formed, and understand why reactions occur. The Fifth Edition has been revised to be more accessible, with a focus on the basics and more opportunities for problem-solving practice, while the robust media package helps students visualize organic chemistry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Request at circulation desk
QD253 .J65 2014 Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
QD253 .J65 2014 Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
QD253 .J65 2014 Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
CHEM-1-01, CHEM-2-01, CHEM-3-01
Course
CHEM-1-01 -- Structure and Reactivity
Instructor(s)
Kahl, Stephen
Course
CHEM-2-01 -- Organic Monofunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
McClory, Megan Kathleen
Course
CHEM-3-01 -- Organic Polyfunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
Vollmer-Snarr, Heidi R
Book
xxxii, 648 pages : illustrations (colour) ; 27 cm
  • 1. Chemical bonding and molecules -- 2. Molecular structure and shapes of organic molecules -- 3. Organic compounds: their functional groups, intermolecular interactions and physical properties -- 4. Conformation and strain in molecules -- 5. Conjugation, pi-electrion delocalization, and aromaticity -- 6. Acids and bases -- 7. Organic reactions and concept of mechanism -- 8. Nucleophilic addition to the carbonyl group in aldehydes and ketones -- 9. Nucleophilic substitution of carboxylic acid derivatives -- 10. Reactions of carbonyl compounds with hydride donors and organometallic reagents -- 11. Stereochemistry and molecular chirality -- 12. Nucleophilic substitution reactions of haloalkanes and related compounds -- 13. Elimination reactions of haloalkanes and related compounds -- 14. Reactions of alcohols, ethers, thiols, sulfides, and amines -- 15. Addition reactions of alkenes and alkynes -- 16. Enolate anions and their reactions -- 17. Enolate ions, their equivalents and reactions -- 18. Reactions of nucleophiles with alkenes and aromatic compounds -- 19. Polycyclic and heterocyclic aromatic compounds -- 20. Rearrangement reactions -- 21. Pericyclic reactions: cycloadditions, electrocyclic reactions, and sigmatropic rearrangements -- 22. Rearrangement reactions involving polar molecules and ions -- 23. Biomolecules -- 24. Chemistry of biomolecules -- 25. Structural determination of organic compounds.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Organic Chemistry: A mechanistic approach provides readers with a concise review of the essential concepts underpinning the subject. It combines a focus on core topics and themes with a mechanistic approach to the explanation of the reactions it describes, making it ideal for those looking for a solid understanding of the central themes of organic chemistry. Opening with a review of chemical bonding and molecular shape and structure, the book then introduces the principal groups of organic compound before exploring the range of reactions they undergo. It retains an emphasis throughout on how and why organic compounds behave in the way they do, with a chapter on how mechanisms are investigated and the closing chapter describing the principal methods by which the structure and composition of organic compounds are studied. With an understanding of organic chemistry being central to the study and practice of a range of disciplines, Organic Chemistry is the ideal resource for those studying a one- or two-semester organic chemistry course as part of a broader programme of study in the physical and life sciences. Online Resource Centre: For registered adopters of the book: -Figures from the book in electronic format -Answers to end-of-chapter problems -Examples of organic synthesis reactions, related to topics covered in the book, for use in teaching -Additional problems (with answers), to augment those included in the book For students: -Answers to in-chapter exercises -3D-rotatable models of numerous compounds featured in the book -Multiple-choice questions for each chapter, to help students check their understanding of topics they have learned.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1. Chemical bonding and molecules -- 2. Molecular structure and shapes of organic molecules -- 3. Organic compounds: their functional groups, intermolecular interactions and physical properties -- 4. Conformation and strain in molecules -- 5. Conjugation, pi-electrion delocalization, and aromaticity -- 6. Acids and bases -- 7. Organic reactions and concept of mechanism -- 8. Nucleophilic addition to the carbonyl group in aldehydes and ketones -- 9. Nucleophilic substitution of carboxylic acid derivatives -- 10. Reactions of carbonyl compounds with hydride donors and organometallic reagents -- 11. Stereochemistry and molecular chirality -- 12. Nucleophilic substitution reactions of haloalkanes and related compounds -- 13. Elimination reactions of haloalkanes and related compounds -- 14. Reactions of alcohols, ethers, thiols, sulfides, and amines -- 15. Addition reactions of alkenes and alkynes -- 16. Enolate anions and their reactions -- 17. Enolate ions, their equivalents and reactions -- 18. Reactions of nucleophiles with alkenes and aromatic compounds -- 19. Polycyclic and heterocyclic aromatic compounds -- 20. Rearrangement reactions -- 21. Pericyclic reactions: cycloadditions, electrocyclic reactions, and sigmatropic rearrangements -- 22. Rearrangement reactions involving polar molecules and ions -- 23. Biomolecules -- 24. Chemistry of biomolecules -- 25. Structural determination of organic compounds.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Organic Chemistry: A mechanistic approach provides readers with a concise review of the essential concepts underpinning the subject. It combines a focus on core topics and themes with a mechanistic approach to the explanation of the reactions it describes, making it ideal for those looking for a solid understanding of the central themes of organic chemistry. Opening with a review of chemical bonding and molecular shape and structure, the book then introduces the principal groups of organic compound before exploring the range of reactions they undergo. It retains an emphasis throughout on how and why organic compounds behave in the way they do, with a chapter on how mechanisms are investigated and the closing chapter describing the principal methods by which the structure and composition of organic compounds are studied. With an understanding of organic chemistry being central to the study and practice of a range of disciplines, Organic Chemistry is the ideal resource for those studying a one- or two-semester organic chemistry course as part of a broader programme of study in the physical and life sciences. Online Resource Centre: For registered adopters of the book: -Figures from the book in electronic format -Answers to end-of-chapter problems -Examples of organic synthesis reactions, related to topics covered in the book, for use in teaching -Additional problems (with answers), to augment those included in the book For students: -Answers to in-chapter exercises -3D-rotatable models of numerous compounds featured in the book -Multiple-choice questions for each chapter, to help students check their understanding of topics they have learned.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD251.3 .O38 2014 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
(various pagings) : illustrations (some color) ; 29 cm
Joel Karty has dedicated nearly a decade developing a teaching approach and textbook that is organized by mechanism, promotes learning by doing, and provides students with the background and support they need to be successful in organic chemistry as well as pre-professional placement exams like the MCAT. Karty s organization, conversational writing style, and interactive pedagogy facilitate understanding rather than memorization and place the emphasis back on mechanisms.".
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Joel Karty has dedicated nearly a decade developing a teaching approach and textbook that is organized by mechanism, promotes learning by doing, and provides students with the background and support they need to be successful in organic chemistry as well as pre-professional placement exams like the MCAT. Karty s organization, conversational writing style, and interactive pedagogy facilitate understanding rather than memorization and place the emphasis back on mechanisms.".
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD253.2 .K375 2014 Unknown
Book
x, 283 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm
  • Preface INTRODUCTION Reaction Mechanism and Reaction Arrows Properties and Characteristics of a Reaction Summary CARBOCATIONS Introduction History Sturctures and Geometry of Carbocations Generation of Carbocation Carbocation Stability Detection of Carbocations Fate of Carbocations Nonclassical Carbocations Radical Cations Summary CARBANIONS Structure and Geometry of Carbanions Generation of Carbanions Stability of Carbanions Reactions of Carbanions Enolate Reactions with Carbonyl Groups Rearrangements of Carbanions Chiral Carbanions Carbanions and Tautomerism Summary RADICALS Introduction Detection and Characterization of Radicals Structure and Bonding of Radicals Generation of Free Radicals Stability of Radicals Reactions of Free Radicals Stereochemistry of Radical Reactions Biradicals Summary CARBENES Structure and Geometry of Carbenes Generation of Carbenes Reactions of Carbenes Carbenes and Carbene Ligands in Organometallic Chemistry Summary NITRENES Introduction Structure and Reactivity Generation of Nitrenes Reactions of Nitrenes Summary MISCELLANEOUS INTERMEDIATES Arynes Ketenes and Cumulenes ortho-Quinone Methides Zwitterions and Dipoles Antiaromatic Systems Tetrahedral Intermediates Summary Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Most reactions in organic chemistry do not proceed in a single step but rather take several steps to yield the desired product. In the course of these multi-step reaction sequences, short-lived intermediates can be generated that quickly convert into other intermediates, reactants, products or side products. As these intermediates are highly reactive, they cannot usually be isolated, but their existence and structure can be proved by theoretical and experimental methods. Using the information obtained, researchers can better understand the underlying reaction mechanism of a certain organic transformation and thus develop novel strategies for efficient organic synthesis. The chapters are clearly structured and are arranged according to the type of intermediate, providing information on the formation, characterization, stereochemistry, stability, and reactivity of the intermediates. Additionally, representative examples and a problem section with different levels of difficulty are included for self-testing the newly acquired knowledge. By providing a deeper understanding of the underlying concepts, this is a musthave reference for PhD and Master Students in organic chemistry, as well as a valuable source of information for chemists in academia and industry working in the field. It is also ideal as primary or supplementary reading for courses on organic chemistry, physical organic chemistry or analytical chemistry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Preface INTRODUCTION Reaction Mechanism and Reaction Arrows Properties and Characteristics of a Reaction Summary CARBOCATIONS Introduction History Sturctures and Geometry of Carbocations Generation of Carbocation Carbocation Stability Detection of Carbocations Fate of Carbocations Nonclassical Carbocations Radical Cations Summary CARBANIONS Structure and Geometry of Carbanions Generation of Carbanions Stability of Carbanions Reactions of Carbanions Enolate Reactions with Carbonyl Groups Rearrangements of Carbanions Chiral Carbanions Carbanions and Tautomerism Summary RADICALS Introduction Detection and Characterization of Radicals Structure and Bonding of Radicals Generation of Free Radicals Stability of Radicals Reactions of Free Radicals Stereochemistry of Radical Reactions Biradicals Summary CARBENES Structure and Geometry of Carbenes Generation of Carbenes Reactions of Carbenes Carbenes and Carbene Ligands in Organometallic Chemistry Summary NITRENES Introduction Structure and Reactivity Generation of Nitrenes Reactions of Nitrenes Summary MISCELLANEOUS INTERMEDIATES Arynes Ketenes and Cumulenes ortho-Quinone Methides Zwitterions and Dipoles Antiaromatic Systems Tetrahedral Intermediates Summary Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Most reactions in organic chemistry do not proceed in a single step but rather take several steps to yield the desired product. In the course of these multi-step reaction sequences, short-lived intermediates can be generated that quickly convert into other intermediates, reactants, products or side products. As these intermediates are highly reactive, they cannot usually be isolated, but their existence and structure can be proved by theoretical and experimental methods. Using the information obtained, researchers can better understand the underlying reaction mechanism of a certain organic transformation and thus develop novel strategies for efficient organic synthesis. The chapters are clearly structured and are arranged according to the type of intermediate, providing information on the formation, characterization, stereochemistry, stability, and reactivity of the intermediates. Additionally, representative examples and a problem section with different levels of difficulty are included for self-testing the newly acquired knowledge. By providing a deeper understanding of the underlying concepts, this is a musthave reference for PhD and Master Students in organic chemistry, as well as a valuable source of information for chemists in academia and industry working in the field. It is also ideal as primary or supplementary reading for courses on organic chemistry, physical organic chemistry or analytical chemistry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD476 .S54 2014 Unknown
Book
1 volume (various pagings) : illustrations ; 28 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Request at circulation desk
QD253.2 .S65 2014 Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
CHEM-1-01, CHEM-2-01, CHEM-3-01
Course
CHEM-1-01 -- Structure and Reactivity
Instructor(s)
Kahl, Stephen
Course
CHEM-2-01 -- Organic Monofunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
McClory, Megan Kathleen
Course
CHEM-3-01 -- Organic Polyfunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
Vollmer-Snarr, Heidi R
Book
vi, 950 pages : ill. ; 28 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Permanent reserve
QD253 .J65 2014 GUIDE Unavailable At bindery Request
QD253 .J65 2014 GUIDE Unavailable At bindery Request
Request at circulation desk
QD253 .J65 2014 GUIDE Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
CHEM-1-01, CHEM-2-01, CHEM-3-01
Course
CHEM-1-01 -- Structure and Reactivity
Instructor(s)
Kahl, Stephen
Course
CHEM-2-01 -- Organic Monofunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
McClory, Megan Kathleen
Course
CHEM-3-01 -- Organic Polyfunctional Compounds
Instructor(s)
Vollmer-Snarr, Heidi R
Book
xxv, 330 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • General introduction Safety Safety is your primary responsibility Safe working practice Safety risk assessments Common hazards Accident and emergency procedures Bibliography Keeping records of laboratory work Introduction The laboratory notebook Keeping records of data Some tips on report and thesis preparation References Equipping the laboratory and the bench Introduction Setting up the laboratory General laboratory equipment The individual bench Equipment for parallel experiments Equipment for controlled experimentation Purification and drying of solvents Introduction Purification of solvents Drying agents Drying of solvents References Reagents: Preparation, purification, and handling Introduction Classification of reagents for handling Techniques for obtaining pure and dry reagents Techniques for handling and measuring reagents Preparation and titration of simple organometallic reagents and lithium amide bases Preparation of diazomethane References Gases Introduction Use of gas cylinders Handling gases Measurement of gases Inert gases Reagent gases References Vacuum pumps Introduction House vacuum systems (low vacuum) Medium vacuum pumps High vacuum pumps Pressure measurement and regulation Carrying out the reaction Introduction Reactions with air-sensitive reagents Reaction monitoring Reactions at other than room temperature Driving equilibria Agitation Use of controlled reactor systems References Working up the reaction Introduction Quenching the reaction Isolation of the crude product Data that need to be collected on the crude product prior to purification Purification Introduction Crystallization Distillation Sublimation Flash chromatography Dry-column flash chromatography Preparative TLC Medium pressure and prepacked chromatography systems Preparative HPLC References Small-scale reactions Introduction Reactions at or below room temperature Reactions above room temperature Reactions in NMR tubes Purification of materials Large-scale reactions Introduction Carrying out the reaction Workup and product isolation Purification of the products Special procedures Introduction Catalytic hydrogenation Photolysis Ozonolysis Flash vacuum pyrolysis (FVP) Liquid ammonia reactions Microwave reactions References Characterization Introduction NMR spectra IR spectra UV spectroscopy Mass spectrometry Melting point (m.p.) and boiling point (b.p.) Optical rotation Microanalysis Keeping the data Troubleshooting: What to do when things don't work The chemical literature The structure of the chemical literature Some important paper-based sources of chemical information Some important electronic-based sources of chemical information How to find chemical information Current awareness References Appendices Properties of common solvents Properties of common gases Approximate pKa values for some common reagents versus common bases Common Bronsted acids Common Lewis acids Common reducing reagents Common oxidizing reagents Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Any research that uses new organic chemicals, or ones that are not commercially available, will at some time require the synthesis of such compounds. Therefore, organic synthesis is important in many areas of both applied and academic research, from chemistry to biology, biochemistry, and materials science. The third edition of a bestseller, Advanced Practical Organic Chemistry is a guide that explains the basic techniques of organic chemistry, presenting the necessary information for readers to carry out widely used modern organic synthesis reactions. This book is written for advanced undergraduate and graduate students as well as industrial organic chemists, particularly those involved in pharmaceutical, agrochemical, and other areas of fine chemical research. It provides the novice or nonspecialist with the often difficult-to-find information on reagent properties needed to perform general techniques. With over 80 years combined experience training and developing organic research chemists in industry and academia, the authors offer sufficient guidance for researchers to perform reactions under conditions that give the highest chance of success, including the appropriate precautions to take and proper experimental protocols. The text also covers the following topics: * Record keeping and equipment * Solvent purification and reagent preparation * Using gases and working with vacuum pumps * Purification, including crystallization and distillation * Small-scale and large-scale reactions * Characterization, including NMR spectra, melting point and boiling point, and microanalysis * Efficient ways to find information in the chemical literature With fully updated text and all newly drawn figures, the third edition provides a powerful tool for building the knowledge on the most up-to-date techniques commonly used in organic synthesis.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • General introduction Safety Safety is your primary responsibility Safe working practice Safety risk assessments Common hazards Accident and emergency procedures Bibliography Keeping records of laboratory work Introduction The laboratory notebook Keeping records of data Some tips on report and thesis preparation References Equipping the laboratory and the bench Introduction Setting up the laboratory General laboratory equipment The individual bench Equipment for parallel experiments Equipment for controlled experimentation Purification and drying of solvents Introduction Purification of solvents Drying agents Drying of solvents References Reagents: Preparation, purification, and handling Introduction Classification of reagents for handling Techniques for obtaining pure and dry reagents Techniques for handling and measuring reagents Preparation and titration of simple organometallic reagents and lithium amide bases Preparation of diazomethane References Gases Introduction Use of gas cylinders Handling gases Measurement of gases Inert gases Reagent gases References Vacuum pumps Introduction House vacuum systems (low vacuum) Medium vacuum pumps High vacuum pumps Pressure measurement and regulation Carrying out the reaction Introduction Reactions with air-sensitive reagents Reaction monitoring Reactions at other than room temperature Driving equilibria Agitation Use of controlled reactor systems References Working up the reaction Introduction Quenching the reaction Isolation of the crude product Data that need to be collected on the crude product prior to purification Purification Introduction Crystallization Distillation Sublimation Flash chromatography Dry-column flash chromatography Preparative TLC Medium pressure and prepacked chromatography systems Preparative HPLC References Small-scale reactions Introduction Reactions at or below room temperature Reactions above room temperature Reactions in NMR tubes Purification of materials Large-scale reactions Introduction Carrying out the reaction Workup and product isolation Purification of the products Special procedures Introduction Catalytic hydrogenation Photolysis Ozonolysis Flash vacuum pyrolysis (FVP) Liquid ammonia reactions Microwave reactions References Characterization Introduction NMR spectra IR spectra UV spectroscopy Mass spectrometry Melting point (m.p.) and boiling point (b.p.) Optical rotation Microanalysis Keeping the data Troubleshooting: What to do when things don't work The chemical literature The structure of the chemical literature Some important paper-based sources of chemical information Some important electronic-based sources of chemical information How to find chemical information Current awareness References Appendices Properties of common solvents Properties of common gases Approximate pKa values for some common reagents versus common bases Common Bronsted acids Common Lewis acids Common reducing reagents Common oxidizing reagents Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Any research that uses new organic chemicals, or ones that are not commercially available, will at some time require the synthesis of such compounds. Therefore, organic synthesis is important in many areas of both applied and academic research, from chemistry to biology, biochemistry, and materials science. The third edition of a bestseller, Advanced Practical Organic Chemistry is a guide that explains the basic techniques of organic chemistry, presenting the necessary information for readers to carry out widely used modern organic synthesis reactions. This book is written for advanced undergraduate and graduate students as well as industrial organic chemists, particularly those involved in pharmaceutical, agrochemical, and other areas of fine chemical research. It provides the novice or nonspecialist with the often difficult-to-find information on reagent properties needed to perform general techniques. With over 80 years combined experience training and developing organic research chemists in industry and academia, the authors offer sufficient guidance for researchers to perform reactions under conditions that give the highest chance of success, including the appropriate precautions to take and proper experimental protocols. The text also covers the following topics: * Record keeping and equipment * Solvent purification and reagent preparation * Using gases and working with vacuum pumps * Purification, including crystallization and distillation * Small-scale and large-scale reactions * Characterization, including NMR spectra, melting point and boiling point, and microanalysis * Efficient ways to find information in the chemical literature With fully updated text and all newly drawn figures, the third edition provides a powerful tool for building the knowledge on the most up-to-date techniques commonly used in organic synthesis.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD262 .A34 2013 Unknown
Book
xv, 432 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
  • 1 BONDING AND ELECTRON DISTRIBUTION 1 1.1 The Decision-Based Approach To Organic Chemistry2 1.2 Ionic And Covalent Bonding 6 1.3 Lewis Structures And Resonance Forms 8 1.4 Curved-Arrow Notation 11 1.5 Nomenclature And Abbreviations 16 1.6 An Orbital View Of Bonding (Supplemental) 18 1.7 The Shapes Of Molecules 21 1.8 Molecular Repulsions, Attractions, And Hydrogen Bonding25 1.9 Conjugation, Vinylogy, Aromaticity 27 1.10 Summary 30 2 THE PROCESS OF BOND FORMATION 34 2.1 Energetics Control Knowledge 35 2.2 Orbital Overlap In Covalent Bond Formation 35 2.3 Orbital Interaction Diagrams 38 2.4 Polarizability And Hard And Soft Acid-Base Theory 41 2.5 Thermodynamics, Position Of Equilibrium 43 2.6 Kinetics, Rate Of Reaction 47 2.7 Solvent Stabilization Of Ions 53 2.8 Enzymatic Catalysis - Lessons From Biochemistry 55 2.9 Summary 57 3 PROTON TRANSFER AND THE PRINCIPLES OF STABILITY61 3.1 Introduction To Proton Transfer 62 3.2 Ranking Of Acids And Bases, The pKa Chart 63 3.3 Structural Factors That Influence Acid Strength 66 3.4 Structural Factors That Influence Base Strength 70 3.5 Carbon Acids & Ranking Of Electron-Withdrawing Groups71 3.6 Calculation Of Keq For Proton Transfer 76 3.7 Proton Transfer Mechanisms 77 3.8 Common Errors 81 3.9 Proton Transfer Product Predictions 82 3.10 Summary 83 4 IMPORTANT REACTION ARCHETYPES 88 4.1 Introduction To Reaction Archetypes 89 4.2 Nucleophilic Substitution At A Tetrahedral Center 89 4.3 Elimination Reactions Create Pi Bonds 110 4.4 Addition Reactions To Polarized Multiple Bonds 124 4.5 Nucleophilic Substitution At A Trigonal Planar Center133 4.6 Electrophilic Substitution At A Trigonal Planar Center140 4.7 Rearrangements To An Electrophilic Carbon 144 4.8 Reaction Archetype Summary 146 5 CLASSIFICATION OF ELECTRON SOURCES 151 5.1 Generalized Ranking Of Electron Sources 151 5.2 Nonbonding Electrons 152 5.3 Electron-Rich Sigma Bonds 154 5.4 Electron-Rich Pi Bonds 155 5.5 Simple Pi Bonds 156 5.6 Aromatic Rings 159 5.7 Summary Of Generic Electron Sources 160 6 CLASSIFICATION OF ELECTRON SINKS 166 6.1 Generalized Ranking Of Electron Sinks 166 6.2 Electron-Deficient Species 167 6.3 Weak Single Bonds 168 6.4 Polarized Multiple Bonds Without Leaving Groups 170 6.5 Polarized Multiple Bonds With Leaving Groups 172 6.6 Summary Of Generic Electron Sinks 173 7 THE ELECTRON FLOW PATHWAYS 179 7.1 The Dozen Most Common Pathways 180 7.2 Six Minor Pathways 191 7.3 Common Path Combinations 197 7.4 Variations On A Theme 201 7.5 Twelve Major Paths Summary And Crosschecks 208 8 INTERACTION OF ELECTRON SOURCES AND SINKS 213 8.1 Source And Sink Correlation Matrix 214 8.2 H-A Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 214 8.3 Y-L Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 218 8.4 sp3 C-L Sinks Reacting With Common Sources222 8.5 C=Y Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 227 8.6 R-C Y Sinks Reacting With Common Sources233 8.7 C=C?Ewg Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 235 8.8 L-C=Y Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 237 8.9 Miscellaneous Reactions 240 8.10 Metal Ions As Electron Sinks 242 8.11 Rearrangements To An Electrophilic Center 243 8.12 Nu-L Reactions 244 8.13 Product Matrix Summary 248 9 DECISIONS, DECISIONS 251 9.1 Decision Point Recognition 252 9.2 Multiple Additions 252 9.3 Regiochemistry & Stereochemistry Of Enolate Formation254 9.4 Ambident Nucleophiles 255 9.5 Substitution Vs. Elimination 258 9.6 Ambident Electrophiles 262 9.7 Intermolecular Vs. Intramolecular 263 9.8 To Migrate Or Not To An Electrophilic Center 264 9.8 Summary 266 10 CHOOSING THE MOST PROBABLE PATH 269 10.1 Problem-Solving In General 270 10.2 General Mechanistic Cross-Checks 274 10.3 The Path-Selection Process 276 10.4 Reaction Mechanism Strategies 278 10.5 Worked Mechanism Examples 279 10.6 Product Prediction Strategies 297 10.7 Worked Product Prediction Examples 297 10.8 Methods For Testing Mechanisms 313 10.9 Lessons from Biochemical Mechanisms 319 10.10 Summary 321 11 ONE-ELECTRON PROCESSES 326 11.1 Radical Structure And Stability 326 11.2 Radical Path Initiation 329 11.3 Major Paths For Radicals Reacting With Neutrals330 11.4 Unimolecular Radical Paths 332 11.5 Termination Radical Paths 333 11.6 Radical Path Combinations 333 11.7 Approaches To Radical Mechanisms 336 11.8 Single Electron Transfer, S.E.T., And ChargedRadicals 338 11.9 Dissolving Metal Reductions 339 11.10 Electron Transfer Initiated Processes 340 11.11 One-Electron Path Summary 340 12 QUALITATIVE M.O. THEORY & PERICYCLIC REACTIONS 343 12.1 Review Of Orbitals As Standing Waves 344 12.2 Molecular Orbital Theory For Linear Pi Systems344 12.3 Molecular Orbital Theory For Cyclic Conjugated PISystems 348 12.4 Perturbation Of The HOMO And LUMO 351 12.5 Delocalization Of Sigma Electrons (Supplemental)352 12.6 Concerted Pericyclic Cycloaddition Reactions 353 12.7 Concerted Pericyclic Electrocyclic Reactions 357 12.8 Concerted Pericyclic Sigmatropic Rearrangements359 12.9 Pericyclic Reactions Summary 361 APPENDIX (A COLLECTION OF IMPORTANT TOOLS) 364 General Bibliography 364 Abbreviations Used in This Text 365 Functional Group Glossary 366 Composite pKa Chart 369 Bond Strength Table 372 Generic Classification Guide 373 Flow Charts for the Classification of Electron Sources and Sinks375 Pathway Summary 375 Trends Guide 380 Major Routes Summary 384 Major Decisions Guide 388 Thermodynamics and Kinetics 390 Generation of Alternate Paths, Reaction Cubes 390 Organic Structure Elucidation Strategies 393 Notes on Nomenclature 399 HINTS TO PROBLEMS FROM CHAPTERS 8, 9, AND 10 404 INDEX 407.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Using a mechanistic approach, the text explains and makes use of analysis tools rare in undergraduate organic chemistry texts (flow charts as decision maps, correlation matrices to show all possible interactions, and simplified energy surfaces used as problem space maps), helping readers develop a good intuition for organic chemistry and the ability to approach and solve complex problems methods of analysis that are valuable and portable to other fields. This revised Second Edition builds on and improves the legacy of the first edition's unique decision-based approach to teaching/learning organic chemistry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1 BONDING AND ELECTRON DISTRIBUTION 1 1.1 The Decision-Based Approach To Organic Chemistry2 1.2 Ionic And Covalent Bonding 6 1.3 Lewis Structures And Resonance Forms 8 1.4 Curved-Arrow Notation 11 1.5 Nomenclature And Abbreviations 16 1.6 An Orbital View Of Bonding (Supplemental) 18 1.7 The Shapes Of Molecules 21 1.8 Molecular Repulsions, Attractions, And Hydrogen Bonding25 1.9 Conjugation, Vinylogy, Aromaticity 27 1.10 Summary 30 2 THE PROCESS OF BOND FORMATION 34 2.1 Energetics Control Knowledge 35 2.2 Orbital Overlap In Covalent Bond Formation 35 2.3 Orbital Interaction Diagrams 38 2.4 Polarizability And Hard And Soft Acid-Base Theory 41 2.5 Thermodynamics, Position Of Equilibrium 43 2.6 Kinetics, Rate Of Reaction 47 2.7 Solvent Stabilization Of Ions 53 2.8 Enzymatic Catalysis - Lessons From Biochemistry 55 2.9 Summary 57 3 PROTON TRANSFER AND THE PRINCIPLES OF STABILITY61 3.1 Introduction To Proton Transfer 62 3.2 Ranking Of Acids And Bases, The pKa Chart 63 3.3 Structural Factors That Influence Acid Strength 66 3.4 Structural Factors That Influence Base Strength 70 3.5 Carbon Acids & Ranking Of Electron-Withdrawing Groups71 3.6 Calculation Of Keq For Proton Transfer 76 3.7 Proton Transfer Mechanisms 77 3.8 Common Errors 81 3.9 Proton Transfer Product Predictions 82 3.10 Summary 83 4 IMPORTANT REACTION ARCHETYPES 88 4.1 Introduction To Reaction Archetypes 89 4.2 Nucleophilic Substitution At A Tetrahedral Center 89 4.3 Elimination Reactions Create Pi Bonds 110 4.4 Addition Reactions To Polarized Multiple Bonds 124 4.5 Nucleophilic Substitution At A Trigonal Planar Center133 4.6 Electrophilic Substitution At A Trigonal Planar Center140 4.7 Rearrangements To An Electrophilic Carbon 144 4.8 Reaction Archetype Summary 146 5 CLASSIFICATION OF ELECTRON SOURCES 151 5.1 Generalized Ranking Of Electron Sources 151 5.2 Nonbonding Electrons 152 5.3 Electron-Rich Sigma Bonds 154 5.4 Electron-Rich Pi Bonds 155 5.5 Simple Pi Bonds 156 5.6 Aromatic Rings 159 5.7 Summary Of Generic Electron Sources 160 6 CLASSIFICATION OF ELECTRON SINKS 166 6.1 Generalized Ranking Of Electron Sinks 166 6.2 Electron-Deficient Species 167 6.3 Weak Single Bonds 168 6.4 Polarized Multiple Bonds Without Leaving Groups 170 6.5 Polarized Multiple Bonds With Leaving Groups 172 6.6 Summary Of Generic Electron Sinks 173 7 THE ELECTRON FLOW PATHWAYS 179 7.1 The Dozen Most Common Pathways 180 7.2 Six Minor Pathways 191 7.3 Common Path Combinations 197 7.4 Variations On A Theme 201 7.5 Twelve Major Paths Summary And Crosschecks 208 8 INTERACTION OF ELECTRON SOURCES AND SINKS 213 8.1 Source And Sink Correlation Matrix 214 8.2 H-A Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 214 8.3 Y-L Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 218 8.4 sp3 C-L Sinks Reacting With Common Sources222 8.5 C=Y Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 227 8.6 R-C Y Sinks Reacting With Common Sources233 8.7 C=C?Ewg Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 235 8.8 L-C=Y Sinks Reacting With Common Sources 237 8.9 Miscellaneous Reactions 240 8.10 Metal Ions As Electron Sinks 242 8.11 Rearrangements To An Electrophilic Center 243 8.12 Nu-L Reactions 244 8.13 Product Matrix Summary 248 9 DECISIONS, DECISIONS 251 9.1 Decision Point Recognition 252 9.2 Multiple Additions 252 9.3 Regiochemistry & Stereochemistry Of Enolate Formation254 9.4 Ambident Nucleophiles 255 9.5 Substitution Vs. Elimination 258 9.6 Ambident Electrophiles 262 9.7 Intermolecular Vs. Intramolecular 263 9.8 To Migrate Or Not To An Electrophilic Center 264 9.8 Summary 266 10 CHOOSING THE MOST PROBABLE PATH 269 10.1 Problem-Solving In General 270 10.2 General Mechanistic Cross-Checks 274 10.3 The Path-Selection Process 276 10.4 Reaction Mechanism Strategies 278 10.5 Worked Mechanism Examples 279 10.6 Product Prediction Strategies 297 10.7 Worked Product Prediction Examples 297 10.8 Methods For Testing Mechanisms 313 10.9 Lessons from Biochemical Mechanisms 319 10.10 Summary 321 11 ONE-ELECTRON PROCESSES 326 11.1 Radical Structure And Stability 326 11.2 Radical Path Initiation 329 11.3 Major Paths For Radicals Reacting With Neutrals330 11.4 Unimolecular Radical Paths 332 11.5 Termination Radical Paths 333 11.6 Radical Path Combinations 333 11.7 Approaches To Radical Mechanisms 336 11.8 Single Electron Transfer, S.E.T., And ChargedRadicals 338 11.9 Dissolving Metal Reductions 339 11.10 Electron Transfer Initiated Processes 340 11.11 One-Electron Path Summary 340 12 QUALITATIVE M.O. THEORY & PERICYCLIC REACTIONS 343 12.1 Review Of Orbitals As Standing Waves 344 12.2 Molecular Orbital Theory For Linear Pi Systems344 12.3 Molecular Orbital Theory For Cyclic Conjugated PISystems 348 12.4 Perturbation Of The HOMO And LUMO 351 12.5 Delocalization Of Sigma Electrons (Supplemental)352 12.6 Concerted Pericyclic Cycloaddition Reactions 353 12.7 Concerted Pericyclic Electrocyclic Reactions 357 12.8 Concerted Pericyclic Sigmatropic Rearrangements359 12.9 Pericyclic Reactions Summary 361 APPENDIX (A COLLECTION OF IMPORTANT TOOLS) 364 General Bibliography 364 Abbreviations Used in This Text 365 Functional Group Glossary 366 Composite pKa Chart 369 Bond Strength Table 372 Generic Classification Guide 373 Flow Charts for the Classification of Electron Sources and Sinks375 Pathway Summary 375 Trends Guide 380 Major Routes Summary 384 Major Decisions Guide 388 Thermodynamics and Kinetics 390 Generation of Alternate Paths, Reaction Cubes 390 Organic Structure Elucidation Strategies 393 Notes on Nomenclature 399 HINTS TO PROBLEMS FROM CHAPTERS 8, 9, AND 10 404 INDEX 407.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Using a mechanistic approach, the text explains and makes use of analysis tools rare in undergraduate organic chemistry texts (flow charts as decision maps, correlation matrices to show all possible interactions, and simplified energy surfaces used as problem space maps), helping readers develop a good intuition for organic chemistry and the ability to approach and solve complex problems methods of analysis that are valuable and portable to other fields. This revised Second Edition builds on and improves the legacy of the first edition's unique decision-based approach to teaching/learning organic chemistry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD251.3 .S38 2013 Unknown
Book
xxv, 2047 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
  • PREFACE xiii COMMON ABBREVIATIONS xxi BIOGRAPHICAL STATEMENT xxv PART I INTRODUCTION 1 1. Localized Chemical Bonding 3 1.A. Covalent Bonding 3 1.B. Multiple Valence 6 1.C. Hybridization 7 1.D. Multiple Bonds 9 1.E. Photoelectron Spectroscopy 11 1.F. Electronic Structures of Molecules 14 1.G. Electronegativity 15 1.H. Dipole Moment 18 1.I. Inductive and Field Effects 19 1.J. Bond Distances 21 1.K. Bond Angles 25 1.L. Bond Energies 27 2. Delocalized Chemical Bonding 31 2.A. Molecular Orbitals 32 2.B. Bond Energies and Distances in Compounds Containing Delocalized Bonds 35 2.C. Molecules that have Delocalized Bonds 37 2.D. Cross-Conjugation 42 2.E. The Rules of Resonance 43 2.F. The Resonance Effect 45 2.G. Steric Inhibition of Resonance and the Influences of Strain 46 2.H. pp-dp Bonding. Ylids 49 2.I. Aromaticity 50 2.J. Alternant and Nonalternant Hydrocarbons 63 2.K. Aromatic Systems with Electron Numbers other than Six 65 2.L. Other Aromatic Compounds 82 2.M. Hyperconjugation 85 2.N. Tautomerism 89 3. Bonding Weaker Than Covalent 96 3.A. Hydrogen Bonding 96 3.B. p-p Interactions 103 3.C. Addition Compounds 104 3.D. Catenanes and Rotaxanes 118 3.E. Cucurbit[n]Uril-Based Gyroscane 121 4. Stereochemistry and Conformation 122 4.A. Optical Activity and Chirality 122 4.B. What Kinds of Molecules Display Optical Activity? 125 4.C. The Fischer Projection 136 4.D. Absolute Configuration 137 4.E. The Cause of Optical Activity 145 4.F. Molecules with more than One Stereogenic Center 146 4.G. Asymmetric Synthesis 149 4.H. Methods of Resolution 154 4.I. Optical Purity 160 4.J. cis trans Isomerism 162 4.K. Out-In Isomerism 168 4.L. Enantiotopic and Diastereotopic Atoms, Groups, and Faces 170 4.M. Stereospecific and Stereoselective Syntheses 173 4.N. Conformational Analysis 173 4.O. Molecular Mechanics 190 4.P. STRAIN 192 5. Carbocations, Carbanions, Free Radicals, Carbenes, and Nitrenes 208 5.A. Carbocations 208 5.B. Carbanions 221 5.C. Free Radicals 234 5.D. Carbenes 249 5.E. Nitrenes 257 6. Mechanisms and Methods of Determining them 261 6.A. Types of Mechanism 261 6.B. Types of Reaction 262 6.C. Thermodynamic Requirements for Reaction 264 6.D. Kinetic Requirements for Reaction 266 6.E. The Baldwin Rules for Ring Closure 270 6.F. Kinetic and Thermodynamic Control 271 6.G. The Hammond Postulate 272 6.H. Microscopic Reversibility 273 6.I. Marcus Theory 273 6.J. Methods of Determining Mechanisms 275 7. Irradiation Processes in Organic Chemistry 289 7.A. Photochemistry 289 7.B. Sonochemistry 307 7.C. Microwave Chemistry 309 8. Acids and Bases 312 8.A. Bronsted Theory 312 8.B. The Mechanism of Proton-Transfer Reactions 323 8.C. Measurements of Solvent Acidity 324 8.D. Acid and Base Catalysis 327 8.E. Lewis Acids and Bases 330 8.F. The Effects of Structure on the Strengths of Acids and Bases 334 8.G. The Effects of the Medium on Acid and Base Strength 343 9. Effects of Structure and Medium on Reactivity 347 9.A. Resonance and Field Effects 347 9.B. Steric Effects 349 9.C. Quantitative Treatments of the Effect of Structure on Reactivity 352 9.D. Effect of Medium on Reactivity and Rate 361 PART II INTRODUCTION 367 10. Aliphatic Substitution, Nucleophilic and Organometallic 373 10.A. Mechanisms 373 10.B. SET Mechanisms 389 10.C. The Neighboring-Group Mechanism 391 10.D. The SNi Mechanism 408 10.E. Nucleophilic Substitution at an Allylic Carbon: Allylic Rearrangements 409 10.F. Nucleophilic Substitution at an Aliphatic Trigonal Carbon: The Tetrahedral Mechanism 413 10.G. Reactivity 417 10.H. Reactions 451 11. Aromatic Substitution, Electrophilic 569 11.A. Mechanisms 569 11.B. Orientation and Reactivity 576 11.C. Quantitative Treatments of Reactivity in the Substrate 586 11.D.A Quantitative Treatment of Reactivity of the Electrophile: The Selectivity Relationship 588 11.E. The Effect of the Leaving Group 591 11.F. Reactions 591 12. Aliphatic, Alkenyl, and Alkynyl Substitution, Electrophilic and Organometallic 649 12.A. Mechanisms 650 12.B. Reactivity 658 12.C. Reactions 660 13. Aromatic Substitution: Nucleophilic and Organometallic 732 13.A. Mechanisms 732 13.B. Reactivity 741 13.C. Reactions 745 14. Substitution Reactions: Radical 803 14.A. Mechanisms 803 14.B. Reactivity 812 14.C. Reactions 821 15. Addition to Carbon-Carbon Multiple Bonds 859 15.A. Mechanisms 859 15.B. Orientation and Reactivity 871 15.C. Reactions 881 16. Addition to Carbon-Hetero Multiple Bonds 1067 16.A. Mechanism and Reactivity 1067 16.B. Reactions 1075 17. Eliminations 1253 17.A. Mechanisms and Orientation 1253 17.B. Regiochemistry of the Double Bond 1269 17.C. Stereochemistry of the Double Bond 1273 17.D. Reactivity 1274 17.E. Mechanisms and Orientation in Pyrolytic Eliminations 1278 17.F. Reactions 1282 18. Rearrangements 1321 18.A. Mechanisms 1322 18.B. Longer Nucleophilic Rearrangements 1331 18.C. Free Radical Rearrangements 1333 18.D. Carbene Rearrangements 1337 18.E. Electrophilic Rearrangements 1337 18.F. Reactions 1337 19. Oxidations and Reductions 1433 19.A. Mechanisms 1434 19.B. Reactions 1436 APPENDIX A: THE LITERATURE OF ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 1569 APPENDIX B: CLASSIFICATION OF REACTIONS BY TYPE OF COMPOUNDS SYNTHESIZED 1605 INDEXES AUTHOR INDEX 1631 SUBJECT INDEX 1835.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The new, revised and updated 7th edition of March's Advanced Organic Chemistry clearly explains the theories and examples of organic chemistry, providing the most comprehensive resource about organic chemistry available. Readers are guided on planning and execution of multi-step synthetic reactions, with detailed descriptions of all the reactions. The first five chapters deal with the structure of organic compounds and discuss important organic chemistry bonds, fundamental principles of conformation, and stereochemistry of organic molecules, and reactive intermediates in organic chemistry. Chapters 6 to 9 are concerned with general principles of mechanism in organic chemistry, including acids and bases, photochemistry, sonochemistry and microwave irradiation, and finally the relationship between structure and reactivity. The last 10 chapters cover the nature and the scope of organic reactions and their mechanisms. The 7th edition proves again it is a must-have desktop reference and textbook for every student and professional working in organic chemistry or related fields. Key features of the 7th edition: * Every chapter has been updated with the most recent reaction information with references to both the primary and review literature * New to the 7th edition: 5,500 references since the last edition, updates / rewrites of the retained sections, and an updated index in Appendix B * Contains more than 1650 reactions and 20,000 valuable references to the primary literature * Includes appendices on the literature of organic chemistry and the classification of reactions according to the compounds synthesized * Guides the reader on planning and execution of multi-step synthetic reactions, with detailed descriptions of all the reactions. Reviews of the previous edition: "...a favorite general organic chemistry text and an easy-to-use one-volume reference. We are confident that this book will remain a dominant reference and that it will reside on many chemists' personal bookshelves." --Journal of Medicinal Chemistry "Who can hope to be seriously accepted as a member of the organic chemistry community without being in possession of at least one edition of 'March'?" --Chemistry and Industry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • PREFACE xiii COMMON ABBREVIATIONS xxi BIOGRAPHICAL STATEMENT xxv PART I INTRODUCTION 1 1. Localized Chemical Bonding 3 1.A. Covalent Bonding 3 1.B. Multiple Valence 6 1.C. Hybridization 7 1.D. Multiple Bonds 9 1.E. Photoelectron Spectroscopy 11 1.F. Electronic Structures of Molecules 14 1.G. Electronegativity 15 1.H. Dipole Moment 18 1.I. Inductive and Field Effects 19 1.J. Bond Distances 21 1.K. Bond Angles 25 1.L. Bond Energies 27 2. Delocalized Chemical Bonding 31 2.A. Molecular Orbitals 32 2.B. Bond Energies and Distances in Compounds Containing Delocalized Bonds 35 2.C. Molecules that have Delocalized Bonds 37 2.D. Cross-Conjugation 42 2.E. The Rules of Resonance 43 2.F. The Resonance Effect 45 2.G. Steric Inhibition of Resonance and the Influences of Strain 46 2.H. pp-dp Bonding. Ylids 49 2.I. Aromaticity 50 2.J. Alternant and Nonalternant Hydrocarbons 63 2.K. Aromatic Systems with Electron Numbers other than Six 65 2.L. Other Aromatic Compounds 82 2.M. Hyperconjugation 85 2.N. Tautomerism 89 3. Bonding Weaker Than Covalent 96 3.A. Hydrogen Bonding 96 3.B. p-p Interactions 103 3.C. Addition Compounds 104 3.D. Catenanes and Rotaxanes 118 3.E. Cucurbit[n]Uril-Based Gyroscane 121 4. Stereochemistry and Conformation 122 4.A. Optical Activity and Chirality 122 4.B. What Kinds of Molecules Display Optical Activity? 125 4.C. The Fischer Projection 136 4.D. Absolute Configuration 137 4.E. The Cause of Optical Activity 145 4.F. Molecules with more than One Stereogenic Center 146 4.G. Asymmetric Synthesis 149 4.H. Methods of Resolution 154 4.I. Optical Purity 160 4.J. cis trans Isomerism 162 4.K. Out-In Isomerism 168 4.L. Enantiotopic and Diastereotopic Atoms, Groups, and Faces 170 4.M. Stereospecific and Stereoselective Syntheses 173 4.N. Conformational Analysis 173 4.O. Molecular Mechanics 190 4.P. STRAIN 192 5. Carbocations, Carbanions, Free Radicals, Carbenes, and Nitrenes 208 5.A. Carbocations 208 5.B. Carbanions 221 5.C. Free Radicals 234 5.D. Carbenes 249 5.E. Nitrenes 257 6. Mechanisms and Methods of Determining them 261 6.A. Types of Mechanism 261 6.B. Types of Reaction 262 6.C. Thermodynamic Requirements for Reaction 264 6.D. Kinetic Requirements for Reaction 266 6.E. The Baldwin Rules for Ring Closure 270 6.F. Kinetic and Thermodynamic Control 271 6.G. The Hammond Postulate 272 6.H. Microscopic Reversibility 273 6.I. Marcus Theory 273 6.J. Methods of Determining Mechanisms 275 7. Irradiation Processes in Organic Chemistry 289 7.A. Photochemistry 289 7.B. Sonochemistry 307 7.C. Microwave Chemistry 309 8. Acids and Bases 312 8.A. Bronsted Theory 312 8.B. The Mechanism of Proton-Transfer Reactions 323 8.C. Measurements of Solvent Acidity 324 8.D. Acid and Base Catalysis 327 8.E. Lewis Acids and Bases 330 8.F. The Effects of Structure on the Strengths of Acids and Bases 334 8.G. The Effects of the Medium on Acid and Base Strength 343 9. Effects of Structure and Medium on Reactivity 347 9.A. Resonance and Field Effects 347 9.B. Steric Effects 349 9.C. Quantitative Treatments of the Effect of Structure on Reactivity 352 9.D. Effect of Medium on Reactivity and Rate 361 PART II INTRODUCTION 367 10. Aliphatic Substitution, Nucleophilic and Organometallic 373 10.A. Mechanisms 373 10.B. SET Mechanisms 389 10.C. The Neighboring-Group Mechanism 391 10.D. The SNi Mechanism 408 10.E. Nucleophilic Substitution at an Allylic Carbon: Allylic Rearrangements 409 10.F. Nucleophilic Substitution at an Aliphatic Trigonal Carbon: The Tetrahedral Mechanism 413 10.G. Reactivity 417 10.H. Reactions 451 11. Aromatic Substitution, Electrophilic 569 11.A. Mechanisms 569 11.B. Orientation and Reactivity 576 11.C. Quantitative Treatments of Reactivity in the Substrate 586 11.D.A Quantitative Treatment of Reactivity of the Electrophile: The Selectivity Relationship 588 11.E. The Effect of the Leaving Group 591 11.F. Reactions 591 12. Aliphatic, Alkenyl, and Alkynyl Substitution, Electrophilic and Organometallic 649 12.A. Mechanisms 650 12.B. Reactivity 658 12.C. Reactions 660 13. Aromatic Substitution: Nucleophilic and Organometallic 732 13.A. Mechanisms 732 13.B. Reactivity 741 13.C. Reactions 745 14. Substitution Reactions: Radical 803 14.A. Mechanisms 803 14.B. Reactivity 812 14.C. Reactions 821 15. Addition to Carbon-Carbon Multiple Bonds 859 15.A. Mechanisms 859 15.B. Orientation and Reactivity 871 15.C. Reactions 881 16. Addition to Carbon-Hetero Multiple Bonds 1067 16.A. Mechanism and Reactivity 1067 16.B. Reactions 1075 17. Eliminations 1253 17.A. Mechanisms and Orientation 1253 17.B. Regiochemistry of the Double Bond 1269 17.C. Stereochemistry of the Double Bond 1273 17.D. Reactivity 1274 17.E. Mechanisms and Orientation in Pyrolytic Eliminations 1278 17.F. Reactions 1282 18. Rearrangements 1321 18.A. Mechanisms 1322 18.B. Longer Nucleophilic Rearrangements 1331 18.C. Free Radical Rearrangements 1333 18.D. Carbene Rearrangements 1337 18.E. Electrophilic Rearrangements 1337 18.F. Reactions 1337 19. Oxidations and Reductions 1433 19.A. Mechanisms 1434 19.B. Reactions 1436 APPENDIX A: THE LITERATURE OF ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 1569 APPENDIX B: CLASSIFICATION OF REACTIONS BY TYPE OF COMPOUNDS SYNTHESIZED 1605 INDEXES AUTHOR INDEX 1631 SUBJECT INDEX 1835.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The new, revised and updated 7th edition of March's Advanced Organic Chemistry clearly explains the theories and examples of organic chemistry, providing the most comprehensive resource about organic chemistry available. Readers are guided on planning and execution of multi-step synthetic reactions, with detailed descriptions of all the reactions. The first five chapters deal with the structure of organic compounds and discuss important organic chemistry bonds, fundamental principles of conformation, and stereochemistry of organic molecules, and reactive intermediates in organic chemistry. Chapters 6 to 9 are concerned with general principles of mechanism in organic chemistry, including acids and bases, photochemistry, sonochemistry and microwave irradiation, and finally the relationship between structure and reactivity. The last 10 chapters cover the nature and the scope of organic reactions and their mechanisms. The 7th edition proves again it is a must-have desktop reference and textbook for every student and professional working in organic chemistry or related fields. Key features of the 7th edition: * Every chapter has been updated with the most recent reaction information with references to both the primary and review literature * New to the 7th edition: 5,500 references since the last edition, updates / rewrites of the retained sections, and an updated index in Appendix B * Contains more than 1650 reactions and 20,000 valuable references to the primary literature * Includes appendices on the literature of organic chemistry and the classification of reactions according to the compounds synthesized * Guides the reader on planning and execution of multi-step synthetic reactions, with detailed descriptions of all the reactions. Reviews of the previous edition: "...a favorite general organic chemistry text and an easy-to-use one-volume reference. We are confident that this book will remain a dominant reference and that it will reside on many chemists' personal bookshelves." --Journal of Medicinal Chemistry "Who can hope to be seriously accepted as a member of the organic chemistry community without being in possession of at least one edition of 'March'?" --Chemistry and Industry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD251.2 .M37 2013 Unknown

20. Organic chemistry [2013]

Book
1 v. (various pagings) : ill. (some col.) ; 29 cm.
Acclaimed for its clarity and precision, Wade's Organic Chemistry maintains scientific rigor while engaging students at all levels. Wade presents a logical, systematic approach to understanding the principles of organic reactivity and the mechanisms of organic reactions. This approach helps students develop the problem-solving strategies and the scientific intuition they will apply throughout the course and in their future scientific work. The Eighth Edition provides enhanced and proven features in every chapter, including new Chapter Goals, Essential Problem-Solving Skills and Hints that encourage both majors and non-majors to think critically and avoid taking "short cuts" to solve problems. Mechanism Boxes and Key Mechanism Boxes strengthen student understanding of Organic Chemistry as a whole while contemporary applications reinforce the relevance of this science to the real world. This package contains:* Organic Chemistry, Eighth Edition.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Acclaimed for its clarity and precision, Wade's Organic Chemistry maintains scientific rigor while engaging students at all levels. Wade presents a logical, systematic approach to understanding the principles of organic reactivity and the mechanisms of organic reactions. This approach helps students develop the problem-solving strategies and the scientific intuition they will apply throughout the course and in their future scientific work. The Eighth Edition provides enhanced and proven features in every chapter, including new Chapter Goals, Essential Problem-Solving Skills and Hints that encourage both majors and non-majors to think critically and avoid taking "short cuts" to solve problems. Mechanism Boxes and Key Mechanism Boxes strengthen student understanding of Organic Chemistry as a whole while contemporary applications reinforce the relevance of this science to the real world. This package contains:* Organic Chemistry, Eighth Edition.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Status of items at Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain) Status
Stacks
QD251.3 .W33 2013 Unknown

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