Book
xiv, 1293 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
xii, 382 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • CHAPTER 1 BOND-LINE DRAWINGS 1 1.1 How to Read Bond-Line Drawings 1 1.2 How to Draw Bond-Line Drawings 5 1.3 Mistakes to Avoid 7 1.4 More Exercises 7 1.5 Identifying Formal Charges 9 1.6 Finding Lone Pairs that are Not Drawn 13 CHAPTER 2 RESONANCE 18 2.1 What is Resonance? 18 2.2 Curved Arrows: The Tools for Drawing Resonance Structures 19 2.3 The Two Commandments 21 2.4 Drawing Good Arrows 24 2.5 Formal Charges in Resonance Structures 26 2.6 Drawing Resonance Structures Step by Step 30 2.7 Drawing Resonance Structures by Recognizing Patterns 34 2.8 Assessing the Relative Importance of Resonance Structures 43 CHAPTER 3 ACID BASE REACTIONS 49 3.1 Factor 1 What Atom is the Charge On? 50 3.2 Factor 2 Resonance 53 3.3 Factor 3 Induction 56 3.4 Factor 4 Orbitals 59 3.5 Ranking the Four Factors 60 3.6 Other Factors 63 3.7 Quantitative Measurement (pKa Values) 64 3.8 Predicting the Position of Equilibrium 65 3.9 Showing a Mechanism 66 CHAPTER 4 GEOMETRY 69 4.1 Orbitals and Hybridization States 69 4.2 Geometry 72 4.3 Lone Pairs 76 CHAPTER 5 NOMENCLATURE 77 5.1 Functional Group 78 5.2 Unsaturation 80 5.3 Naming the Parent Chain 81 5.4 Naming Substituents 84 5.5 Stereoisomerism 88 5.6 Numbering 90 5.7 Common Names 95 5.8 Going from a Name to a Structure 96 CHAPTER 6 CONFORMATIONS 97 6.1 How to Draw a Newman Projection 98 6.2 Ranking the Stability of Newman Projections 102 6.3 Drawing Chair Conformations 105 6.4 Placing Groups On the Chair 108 6.5 Ring Flipping 112 6.6 Comparing the Stability of Chairs 119 6.7 Don t Be Confused by the Nomenclature 122 CHAPTER 7 CONFIGURATIONS 123 7.1 Locating Stereocenters 123 7.2 Determining the Configuration of a Stereocenter 126 7.3 Nomenclature 134 7.4 Drawing Enantiomers 138 7.5 Diastereomers 143 7.6 Meso Compounds 144 7.7 Drawing Fischer Projections 147 7.8 Optical Activity 152 CHAPTER 8 MECHANISMS 154 8.1 Introduction to Mechanisms 154 8.2 Nucleophiles and Electrophiles 154 8.3 Basicity vs. Nucleophilicity 157 8.4 Arrow-Pushing Patterns for Ionic Mechanisms 159 8.5 Carbocation Rearrangements 164 8.6 Information Contained in a Mechanism 169 CHAPTER 9 SUBSTITUTION REACTIONS 173 9.1 The Mechanisms 173 9.2 Factor 1 The Electrophile (Substrate) 175 9.3 Factor 2 The Nucleophile 178 9.4 Factor 3 The Leaving Group 180 9.5 Factor 4 The Solvent 183 9.6 Using All Four Factors 185 9.7 Substitution Reactions Teach Us Some Important Lessons 186 CHAPTER 10 ELIMINATION REACTIONS 188 10.1 The E2 Mechanism 188 10.2 The Regiochemical Outcome of an E2 Reaction 189 10.3 The Stereochemical Outcome of an E2 Reaction 191 10.4 The E1 Mechanism 194 10.5 The Regiochemical Outcome of an E1 Reaction 195 10.6 The Stereochemical Outcome of an E1 Reaction 196 10.7 Substitution vs. Elimination 196 10.8 Determining the Function of the Reagent 197 10.9 Identifying the Mechanism(s) 199 10.10 Predicting the Products 202 CHAPTER 11 ADDITION REACTIONS 206 11.1 Terminology Describing Regiochemistry 206 11.2 Terminology Describing Stereochemistry 208 11.3 Adding H and H 216 11.4 Adding H and X, Markovnikov 219 11.5 Adding H and Br, Anti-Markovnikov 226 11.6 Adding H and OH, Markovnikov 230 11.7 Adding H and OH, Anti-Markovnikov 233 11.8 Synthesis Techniques 238 11.9 Adding Br and Br-- Adding Br and OH 245 11.10 Adding OH and OH, ANTI 250 11.11 Adding OH and OH, SYN 253 11.12 Oxidative Cleavage of an Alkene 255 CHAPTER 12 ALKYNES 258 12.1 Structure and Properties of Alkynes 258 12.2 Preparation of Alkynes 261 12.3 Alkylation of Terminal Alkynes 262 12.4 Reduction of Alkynes 264 12.5 Hydration of Alkynes 268 12.6 Keto-Enol Tautomerization 273 12.7 Ozonolysis of Alkynes 278 CHAPTER 13 ALCOHOLS 280 13.1 Naming and Designating Alcohols 280 13.2 Predicting Solubility of Alcohols 281 13.3 Predicting Relative Acidity of Alcohols 283 13.4 Preparing Alcohols: A Review 286 13.5 Preparing Alcohols via Reduction 287 13.6 Preparing Alcohols via Grignard Reactions 294 13.7 Summary of Methods for Preparing Alcohols 298 13.8 Reactions of Alcohols: Substitution and Elimination 300 13.9 Reactions of Alcohols: Oxidation 303 13.10 Converting an Alcohol Into an Ether 305 CHAPTER 14 ETHERS AND EPOXIDES 308 14.1 Introduction to Ethers 308 14.2 Preparation of Ethers 310 14.3 Reactions of Ethers 313 14.4 Preparation of Epoxides 314 14.5 Ring-Opening Reactions of Epoxides 316 CHAPTER 15 SYNTHESIS 323 15.1 One-Step Syntheses 324 15.2 Multistep Syntheses 336 15.3 Retrosynthetic Analysis 337 15.4 Creating Your Own Problems 338 Answer Key 339 Index 000.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119110668 20160704
* Helps develop the skills needed to solve a variety of problem types. * Presents the fundamental topics clearly with an informal, friendly tone. * Describes the how-to of problem solving, including approaching problems strategically. * Discusses the relationship between concepts and puts topics in context. * Covers important areas such as resonance, nomenclature, conformations, substitution reactions, synthesis and more.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119110668 20160704
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
CHEM-35-01, CHEM-35-01
Book
xii, 1161 pages : illustrations ; 29 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
xxi, 429 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
xvi, 355 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Preface to the Third Edition xi Preface to the Second Edition xiii Preface to the First Edition xv 1 Reading Nomenclature 1 1.1 Acyclic Polyfunctional Molecules 2 1.2 Monocyclic Aliphatic Compounds 3 1.3 Bridged Polycyclic Structures 4 1.4 Fused Polycyclic Compounds 6 1.5 Spiro Compounds 10 1.6 Monocyclic Heterocyclic Compounds 12 1.7 Fused ]Ring Heterocyclic Compounds 14 1.8 Bridged and Spiro Heterocyclic Compounds 19 Resources 20 Problems 21 References 22 2 Accessing Chemical Information 25 2.1 Databases 25 2.2 Chemical Literature 26 2.3 Synthetic Procedures 29 2.4 Health and Safety Information 30 Problems 32 References 33 3 Stereochemistry 35 3.1 Representations 35 3.2 Vocabulary 37 3.3 Property Differences Among Stereoisomers 40 3.4 Resolution of Enantiomers 44 3.5 Enantioselective Synthesis 47 3.6 Reactions at a Stereogenic Atom 49 3.6.1 Racemization 49 3.6.2 Epimerization 50 3.6.3 Inversion 51 3.6.4 Retention 51 3.6.5 Transfer 52 3.7 Relative and Absolute Configuration 53 3.8 Topism 56 Resources 59 Problems 60 References 65 4 Mechanisms and Predictions 69 4.1 Reaction Coordinate Diagrams and Mechanisms 69 4.2 The Hammond Postulate 71 4.3 Methods for Determining Mechanisms 72 4.3.1 Identification of Products and Intermediates 72 4.3.2 Isotope Tracing 73 4.3.3 Stereochemical Determination 74 4.3.4 Concentration Dependence of Kinetics 75 4.3.5 Isotope Effects in Kinetics 85 4.3.6 Temperature Effects on Kinetics 87 4.3.7 Substituent Effects on Kinetics 90 4.4 Representative Mechanisms 95 4.4.1 Reactions in Basic Solution 96 4.4.2 Reactions in Acidic Solution 100 4.4.3 Free ]Radical Reactions 103 4.4.4 Molecular Rearrangements 106 Resources 108 Problems 109 References 120 5 Electron Delocalization, Aromatic Character, and Pericyclic Reactions 123 5.1 Molecular Orbitals 124 5.2 Aromatic Character 130 5.3 Pericyclic Reactions 135 5.3.1 Cycloaddition Reactions 137 5.3.2 Electrocyclic Reactions 142 5.3.3 Sigmatropic Reactions 147 Resources 152 Problems 152 References 158 6 Functional Group Transformations 163 6.1 Carboxylic Acids and Related Derivatives 164 6.1.1 Carboxylic Acids 164 6.1.2 Carboxylic Esters 166 6.1.3 Carboxylic Amides 168 6.1.4 Carboxylic Acid Halides 168 6.1.5 Carboxylic Anhydrides 169 6.1.6 Nitriles 169 6.1.7 O rtho Esters 170 6.2 Aldehydes, Ketones, and Derivatives 171 6.2.1 Aldehydes 171 6.2.2 Ketones 174 6.2.3 Imines and Enamines 175 6.2.4 Acetals 175 6.2.5 Vinyl Ethers 177 6.3 Alcohols 179 6.4 Ethers 179 6.5 Alkyl Halides 181 6.5.1 Alkyl Chlorides and Alkyl Bromides 182 6.5.2 Alkyl Iodides 184 6.5.3 Alkyl Fluorides 184 6.6 Amines 185 6.7 Isocyanates 187 6.8 Alkenes 187 6.9 Reductive Removal of Functionality 190 Resources 191 Problems 191 References 198 7 Carbon Carbon Bond Formation 205 7.1 Carbon Carbon Single Bond Formation 206 7.1.1 Reactions in Basic Solution 206 7.1.2 Reactions in Acidic Solution 214 7.1.3 O rganometallic Coupling Reactions 217 7.2 Carbon Carbon Double ]Bond Formation 218 7.3 Multibond Processes 222 Resources 224 Problems 224 References 230 8 Planning Multistep Syntheses 235 8.1 Retrosynthetic Analysis 235 8.2 Disconnection at a Functional Group or Branch Point 236 8.3 Cooperation for Difunctionality 244 8.4 Ring Closure 250 8.5 Acetylide Alkylation and Addition 253 8.6 T he Diels Alder Reaction 255 8.7 T he Claisen Rearrangement 259 8.8 Synthetic Strategies 263 8.9 Final Note 265 Resources 266 Problems 266 References 271 9 Physical Influences on Reactions 277 9.1 Unimolecular Reactions 278 9.2 Homogenous Two ]Component Reactions 279 9.3 Temperature Effects 280 9.4 Pressure Effects 281 9.5 Solvent Effects 282 9.6 Biphasic Reactions 283 9.6.1 Phase Transfer Catalysis 283 9.6.2 Increasing Solubility 286 9.6.3 Increasing Surface Area 287 9.6.4 Ultrasound 287 9.7 Reactions on Chemical Supports 288 9.8 Using Unfavorable Equilibria 291 9.9 Green Chemistry 293 Resources 294 Problems 294 References 295 10 Survey of Organic Spectroscopy 299 10.1 Electromagnetic Radiation 299 10.2 Ultraviolet Spectroscopy 300 10.2.1 Origin of the Signals 300 10.2.2 Interpretation 302 10.2.3 Visible Spectroscopy 302 10.3 Infrared Spectroscopy 303 10.3.1 Origin of the Signals 304 10.3.2 Interpretation 304 10.4 Mass Spectrometry 305 10.4.1 Origin of the Signals 306 10.4.2 Interpretation 307 10.5 N MR Spectroscopy 309 10.5.1 Origin of the Signals 309 10.5.2 Interpretation of Proton NMR Spectra 311 10.6 Carbon NMR Spectra 323 10.6.1 General Characteristics 323 10.6.2 Interpretation of 13C NMR Spectra 325 10.7 Correlation of 1H and 13C NMR Spectra 327 Resources 329 Problems 329 References 333 Appendix A 337 Appendix B 341 Index 347.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118308813 20160618
This book presents key aspects of organic synthesis stereochemistry, functional group transformations, bond formation, synthesis planning, mechanisms, and spectroscopy and a guide to literature searching in a reader-friendly manner. Helps students understand the skills and basics they need to move from introductory to graduate organic chemistry classes Balances synthetic and physical organic chemistry in a way accessible to students Features extensive end-of-chapter problems Updates include new examples and discussion of online resources now common for literature searches Adds sections on protecting groups and green chemistry along with a rewritten chapter surveying organic spectroscopy.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118308813 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
xiii, 300 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
Written for the laboratory that accompanies the sophomore/junior level courses in Organic Chemistry, Zubrick provides students with a valuable guide to the basic techniques of the Organic Chemistry lab. The book will help students understand and practice good lab safety. It will also help students become familiar with basic instrumentation, techniques and apparatus and help them master the latest techniques such as interpretation of infrared spectroscopy. The guide is mostly macroscale in its orientation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118875780 20160619
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
CHEM-130-01

7. Organic chemistry [2016]

Book
xxx, 1054, 59, 34 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
  • 1. Structure and Bonding. 2. Polar Covalent Bonds-- Acids and Bases. 3. Organic Compounds: Alkanes and Their Stereochemistry. 4. Organic Compounds: Cycloalkanes and Their Stereochemistry 5. Stereochemistry at Tetrahedral Centers. 6. An Overview of Organic Reactions. 7. Alkenes: Structure and Reactivity. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning I: The Chiral Drug Thalidomide 8. Alkenes: Reactions and Synthesis. 9. Alkynes: An Introduction to Organic Synthesis. 10. Organohalides. 11. Reactions of Alkyl Halides: Nucleophilic Substitutions and Eliminations. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning II: From Mustard Gas to Alkylating Anticancer Drugs 12. Structure Determination: Mass Spectrometry and Infrared Spectroscopy. 13. Structure Determination: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy. 14. Conjugated Compounds and Ultraviolet Spectroscopy. 15. Benzene and Aromaticity. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning III: Photodynamic Therapy (PDT) 16. Chemistry of Benzene: Electrophilic Aromatic Substitution. 17. Alcohols and Phenols. 18. Ethers and Epoxides-- Thiols and Sulfides. Preview of Carbonyl Chemistry. 19. Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition Reactions. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning IV: SSRIs 20. Carboxylic Acids and Nitriles. 21. Carboxylic Acid Derivatives: Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution Reactions. 22. Carbonyl Alpha-Substitution Reactions. 23. Carbonyl Condensation Reactions. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning V: Thymine in DNA 24. Amines and Heterocycles. 25. Biomolecules: Carbohydrates. 26. Biomolecules: Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning VI: Melatonin and Serotonin 27. Biomolecules: Lipids. 28. Biomolecules: Nucleic Acids. 29. The Organic Chemistry of Metabolic Pathways. 30. Orbitals and Organic Chemistry: Pericyclic Reactions. 31. Synthetic Polymers. Practice Your Scientific Analysis and Reasoning VII: The Potent Antibiotic of Endiandric Acid C.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305080485 20160618
Master organic chemistry with the help of this proven best-seller! John McMurry's Organic Chemistry is consistently praised as the most clearly written book available for the course. In John McMurry's words: "I wrote this book because I love writing. I get great pleasure and satisfaction from taking a complicated subject, turning it around until I see it clearly from a new angle, and then explaining it in simple words." Through his lucid writing and ability to show the beauty and logic of organic chemistry, McMurry makes learning enjoyable. The highest compliment that can be given to a chemistry book applies to McMurry: It works!.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305080485 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
CHEM-131-01
Book
vii, 387 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Chapter 1 Aromaticity 1.1 Introduction to Aromatic Compounds 1.2 Nomenclature of Aromatic Compounds 1.3 Criteria for Aromaticity 1.4 Lone Pairs Chapter 2 IR Spectroscopy 2.1 Vibrational Excitation 2.2 IR Spectra 2.3 Wavenumber 2.4 Signal Intensity 2.5 Signal Shape 2.6 Analyzing an IR Spectrum Chapter 3 NMR Spectroscopy 3.1 Chemical Equivalence 3.2 Chemical Shift (Benchmark Values) 3.3 Integration 3.4 Multiplicity 3.5 Pattern Recognition 3.6 Complex Splitting 3.7 No Splitting 3.8 Hydrogen Deficiency Index (Degrees of Unsaturation) 3.9 Analyzing a Proton NMR Spectrum 3.10 13C NMR Spectroscopy Chapter 4 Electrophilic Aromatic Substitution 4.1 Halogenation and the Role of Lewis Acids 4.2 Nitration 4.3 Friedel-Crafts Alkylation and Acylation 4.4 Sulfonation 4.5 Activation and Deactivation 4.6 Directing Effects 4.7 Identifying Activators and Deactivators 4.8 Predicting and Exploiting Steric Effects 4.9 Synthesis Strategies Chapter 5 Nucleophilic Aromatic Substitution 5.1 Criteria for Nucleophilic Aromatic Substitution 5.2 SNAr Mechanism 5.3 Elimination-Addition 5.4 Mechanism Strategies Chapter 6 Ketones and Aldehydes 6.1 Preparation of Ketones and Aldehydes 6.2 Stability and Reactivity of CO Bonds 6.3 H-Nucleophiles 6.4 O-Nucleophiles 6.5 S-Nucleophiles 6.6 N-Nucleophiles 6.7 C-Nucleophiles 6.8 Some Important Exceptions to the Rule 6.9 How to Approach Synthesis Problems Chapter 7 Carboxylic Acid Derivatives 7.1 Reactivity of Carboxylic Acid Derivatives 7.2 General Rules 7.3 Acid Halides 7.4 Acid Anhydrides 7.5 Esters 7.6 Amides and Nitriles 7.7 Synthesis Problems Chapter 8 Enols and Enolates 8.1 Alpha Protons 8.2 Keto-Enol Tautomerism 8.3 Reactions Involving Enols 8.4 Making Enolates 8.5 Haloform Reaction 8.6 Alkylation of Enolates 8.7 Aldol Reactions 8.8 Claisen Condensation 8.9 Decarboxylation 8.10 Michael Reactions Chapter 9 Amines 9.1 Nucleophilicity and Basicity of Amines 9.2 Preparation of Amines through SN2 Reactions 9.3 Preparation of Amines through Reductive Amination 9.4 Acylation of Amines 9.5 Reactions of Amines with Nitrous Acid 9.6 Aromatic Diazonium Salts Chapter 10 Diels-Alder Reactions 10.1 Introduction and Mechanism 10.2 The Dienophile 10.3 The Diene 10.4 Other Pericyclic Reactions Answer Key Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119110651 20160704
Readers continue to turn to Klein's Organic Chemistry As a Second Language: Second Semester Topics, 4th Edition because it enables them to better understand fundamental principles, solve problems, and focus on what they need to know to succeed. The fourth edition explores the major principles in the field and explains why they are relevant. It is written in a way that clearly shows the patterns in organic chemistry so that readers can gain a deeper conceptual understanding of the material. Topics are presented clearly in an accessible writing style along with numerous hands-on problem solving exercises.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119110651 20160704
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
CHEM-35-01, CHEM-35-01
Book
xxiv, 763, I-13 : illustrations ; 24 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
vii, 685 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
  • Preface ix Acknowledgments xi 1 Introduction to Practical Functional Group Synthesis 1 1.1 General Approaches for Designing Syntheses, 1 1.2 New Versions of Classic Organic Reactions, 6 1.3 Solvent Selection and Solvent ]Free Reactions, 7 1.4 Operational Simplicity, 11 1.5 Metal ]Catalyzed Transformations, 12 1.6 Organocatalysis, 16 1.7 Microwave ] and Ultrasound ]Assisted Chemistry, 17 1.8 Sustainability, 25 1.9 Asymmetric Synthesis, 32 References, 33 2 Preparation of Alcohols, Ethers, and Related Compounds 37 2.1 Preparation of Alcohols, Ethers, and Related Compounds through the Formation of Oxygen Carbon(sp3) Bonds, 37 2.2 Preparation of Phenols, Aryl Ethers, and Related Compounds through the Formation of Oxygen Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 57 2.3 Preparation of Vinyl Ethers and Related Compounds through the Formation of Oxygen Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 84 2.4 Preparation of Alkynyl Ethers and Related Compounds through the Formation of Oxygen Carbon(sp) Bonds, 114 References, 117 3 Synthesis of Amines, Amides, and Related Compounds 123 Alkylamines, 123 3.1 Synthesis of Alkylamines and Related Compounds through Nitrogen Carbon(sp3) Bond ]Forming Reactions, 123 3.2 Synthesis of Arylamines and Related Compounds through Nitrogen Carbon(sp2) Bond ]Forming Reactions, 150 3.3 Synthesis of Vinylamines and Related Compounds through Nitrogen Carbon(sp2) Bond ]Forming Reactions, 191 3.4 Synthesis of Ynamides and Related Compounds through Nitrogen Carbon(sp) Bond ]Forming Reactions, 207 References, 213 4 Synthesis of Organophosphines, Phosphonates, and Related Compounds 219 4.1 Introduction to the Synthesis of Organophosphorus Compounds Generated through the Formation of Phosphorus Carbon Bonds, 219 4.2 Synthesis of Alkylphosphines and Related Compounds through the Formation of Phosphorus Carbon(sp3) Bonds, 220 4.3 Synthesis of Arylphosphines and Related Compounds through the Formation of Phosphorus Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 338 4.4 Synthesis of Vinylphosphines and Related Compounds through the Formation of Phosphorus Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 398 4.5 Synthesis of Alkynylphosphines and Related Compounds through the Formation of Phosphorus Carbon(sp) Bonds, 441 References, 454 5 Synthesis of Thioethers, Sulfones, and Related Compounds 471 5.1 Synthesis of Thioethers and Related Compounds through the Formation of Sulfur Carbon(sp3) Bonds, 471 5.2 Synthesis of Aryl Thioethers and Related Compounds through the Formation of Sulfur Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 481 5.3 Synthesis of Vinyl Thioethers and Related Compounds through the Formation of Sulfur Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 498 5.4 Synthesis of Thioethers and Related Compounds through the Formation of Sulfur Carbon(sp) Bonds, 506 References, 510 6 Synthesis of Organoboronic Acids, Organoboronates, and Related Compounds 515 6.1 Synthesis of Alkylboronates and Related Compounds through the Formation of Boron Carbon(sp3) Bonds, 515 6.2 Synthesis of Arylboronates and Related Compounds through the Formation of Boron Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 526 6.3 Synthesis of Vinylboronates and Related Compounds through the Formation of Boron Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 538 6.4 Synthesis of Alkynylboronates and Related Compounds through the Formation of Boron Carbon(sp) Bonds, 549 References, 552 7 Synthesis of Organohalides 557 7.1 Synthesis of Alkyl Halides through the Formation of Halogen Carbon(sp3) Bonds, 557 7.2 Synthesis of Aryl Halides through the Formation of Halogen Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 590 7.3 Synthesis of Vinyl Halides through the Formation of Halogen Carbon(sp2) Bonds, 628 7.4 Synthesis of Alkynyl Halides through the Formation of Halogen Carbon(sp) Bonds, 655 References, 670 Index 679.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118612804 20160619
A practical handbook for chemists performing bond forming reactions, this book features useful information on the synthesis of common functional groups in organic chemistry. Details modern functional group synthesis through carbon-heteroelement (N, O, P, S, B, halogen) bond forming reactions with a focus on operational simplicity and sustainability. Summarizes key and recent developments which are otherwise scattered across journal literature into a single source Contains over 100 detailed preparations of common functional groups Included 25 troubleshooting guides with suggestions and potential solutions to common problems. Complements the text in enhanced ebook editions with tutorial videos where the author provides an introduction to microwave assisted chemistry.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118612804 20160619
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
xxii, 1012 pages : illustrations ; 29 cm.
  • Introduction. WELCOME TO ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. Laboratory Safety. Organization of the Textbook. Advance Preparation. Budgeting Time. Purpose. PART I: INTRODUCTION TO BASIC LABORATORY TECHNIQUES. Experiment 1. Solubility. Experiment 2. Crystallization. Experiment 3. Extraction. Experiment 4. A Separation and Purification Scheme. Experiment 4A. Extractions with a Separatory Funnel. Experiment 4B. Extractions with a Screw-Cap Centrifuge Tube Experiment 5. Chromatography. Experiment 5A. Thin-Layer Chromatography. Experiment 5B. Selecting the Correct Solvent for Thin-Layer Chromatography. Experiment 5C. Monitoring a Reaction with Thin Layer Chromatography. Experiment 5D. Column Chromatography. Experiment 6. Simple and Fractional Distillation Experiment 7. Infrared Spectroscopy and Boiling-Point Determination Essay. Aspirin. Experiment 8. Acetylsalicylic Acid. Essay. Analgesics. Experiment 9. Acetaminophen. Essay. Identification of Drugs. Experiment 10.TLC Analysis of Analgesic Drugs. Essay. Caffeine. Experiment 11. Isolation of Caffeine. Experiment 11A. Extraction of Caffeine from Tea. Experiment 11B. Isolation of Caffeine from a Tea Bag. Essay. Esters--Flavors and Fragrances. Experiment 12: Isopentyl Acetate (Banana Oil). Essay, Terpenes and Phenylpropanoids. Experiment 13. Isolation of Eugenol from Cloves. Essay. Stereochemical Theory of Odor. Experiment 14. Spearmint and Caraway Oil: (+)- and (-)- Carvones. Essay.The Chemistry of Vision. Experiment 15. Isolation of Chlorophyll and Carotenoid Pigments from Spinach. Essay: Ethanol and Fermentation Chemistry. Experiment 16. Ethanol from Sucrose. PART II: INTRODUCTION TO MOLECULAR MODELING. Essay: Molecular Modeling and Molecular Mechanics. Experiment 17. An Introduction to Molecular Modeling. Experiment 17A. The Conformations of n-Butane: Local Minima. Experiment 17B. Cyclohexane Chair and Boat Conformations. Experiment 17C. Substituted Cyclohexane Rings (Critical Thinking Exercise). Experiment 17D. cis- and trans-2-Butene. Essay: Computational Chemistry - Ab initio and Semiempirical Methods. Experiment 18. Computational Chemistry. Experiment 18A. Heats of Formation: Isomerism, Tautomerism, and Regioselectivity. Experiment 18B. Heats of Reactions: SN1 Reaction Rates. Experiment 18C. Density-Electrostatic Potential. Maps: Acidities of Carboxylic Acids. Experiment 18D. Density -Electrostatic Potential Maps: Carbocations. Experiment 18E. Density -LUMO Maps: Reactivities of Carbonyl Groups. PART III: PREPARATIONS AND REACTIONS OF ORGANIC COMPOUNDS. Experiment 19. Reactivities of Some Alkyl Halides. Experiment 20. Nucleophilic Substitution Reactions: Competing Nucleophiles Experiment 20A. Competing Nucleophiles with 1-Butanol or 2-Butanol. Experiment 20B. Competing Nucleophiles with 2-Methyl-2-Propanol. Experiment 20C. Analysis. Experiment 21. Synthesis of n-Butyl Bromide and t-Pentyl Chloride. Experiment 21A. n-Butyl Bromide. Experiment 21B. t-Pentyl Chloride. Experiment 22. 4-Methylcyclohexen Essay. Fats and Oils. Experiment 23. Methyl Stearate from Methyl Oleate. Essay: Soap Experiment 24. Preparation of Soap. Essay: Petroleum and Fossil Fuels. Experiment 25. Gas Chromatographic Analysis of Gasolines. Essay: Biofuels. Experiment 26. Biodiesel. Experiment 26A. Biodiesel from Coconut Oil. Experiment 26B. Biodiesel from Other Oils. Experiment 26C. Analysis of Biodiesel. Essay: Green Chemistry. Experiment 27. Chiral Reduction of Ethyl Acetoacetate-- Optical Purity Determination. Experiment 27A. Chiral Reduction of Ethyl Acetoacetate. Experiment 27B. NMR Determination of the Optical Purity of Ethyl (S)-3-Hydroxybutanoate. Experiment 28. Nitration of Aromatic Compounds Using a Recyclable Catalyst. Experiment 29. Reduction of Ketones Using Carrots as Biological Reducing Agents Experiment 30. Resolution of (+/-)-alpha-Phenylethylamine and Determination of Optical Purity. Experiment 30A. Resolution of (+/-)-alpha-Phenylethylamine. Experiment 30B. Determination of Optical Purity Using NMR and a Chiral Resolving Agent. Experiment 31. An Oxidation-Reduction Scheme: Borneol, Camphor, Isoborneol. Experiment 32. Multistep Reaction Sequences: The Conversion of Benzaldehyde to Benzilic Acid. Experiment 32A. Preparation of Benzoin by Thiamine Catalysis. Experiment 32B. Preparation of Benzil. Experiment 32C. Preparation of Benzilic Acid. Experiment 33. Triphenylmethanol and Benzoic Acid. Experiment 33A. Triphenylmethanol. Experiment 33B. Benzoic Acid. Experiment 34. Aqueous-Based Organozinc Reactions. Experiment 35. Sonogashira Coupling of Iodosubstituted Aromatic Compounds with Alkynes Using a Palladium Catalyst. Experiment 36. Grubbs Catalyzed Metathesis of Eugenol with 1,4-Butenediol to Prepare a Natural Product. Experiment 37. The Aldol Condensation Reaction: Preparation of Benzalacetophenones (Chalcones). Experiment 38. A Green Enantioselective Aldol Condensation Reaction. Experiment 39. Preparation of an ?, ?-Unsaturated Ketone via Michael and Aldol Condensation Reactions. Experiment 40. Preparation of Triphenylpyridine. Experiment 41. 1,4-Diphenyl-1,3-Butadiene. Experiment 42. Relative Reactivities of Several Aromatic Compounds. Experiment 43. Nitration of Methyl Benzoate. Essay: Synthetic Dyes. Experiment 44. Preparation of Methyl Orange. Experiment 45. Preparation of Indigo. Experiment 46. Formulation of a Paint and Art Project. Essay. Local Anesthetics. Experiment 47. Benzocaine. Essay. Pheromones: Insect Attractants and Repellants. Experiment 48. N, N-Diethyl-m-toluamide: The Insect Repellent "OFF." Essay: Sulfa Drugs. Experiment 49. Sulfa Drugs: Preparation of Sulfanilamide. Essay: Polymers and Plastics. Experiment 50. Preparation and Properties of Polymers: Polyester, Nylon, and Polystyrene. Experiment 50A. Polyesters. Experiment 50B. Polyamide (Nylon). Experiment 50C. Polystyrene. Experiment 50D. Infrared Spectra of Polymer Samples. Experiment 51. Ring-Opening Metathesis Polymerization (ROMP) Using a Grubbs Catalyst: A Three Step Synthesis of a Polymer. Experiment 51A. Diels-Adler Reaction. Experiment 51B. Conversion of the Diels-Adler Adduct to the Diester. Experiment 51C. Synthesizing the Polymer by Ring-Opening Metathesis Polymerization ROMP) Essay. Diels-Alder Reaction and Insecticides. Experiment 52. The Diels-Alder Reaction of Cyclopentadiene with Maleic Anhydride. Experiment 53. Diels-Adler Reaction with Anthracine-9-Methanol. Experiment 54. Photoreduction of Benzophenone and Rearrangement of Benzpinacol to Benzopinacolone. Experiment 54A. Photoreduction of Benzophenone. Experiment 54B. Synthesis of ?-Benzopinacolone: The Acid-Catalyzed Rearrangement of Benzpinacol. Essay. Fireflies and Photochemistry. Experiment 55. Luminol. Essay. The Chemistry of Sweeteners. Experiment 56. Carbohydrates. Experiment 57. Analysis of a Diet Soft Drink by HPLC. Part IV: IDENTIFICATION OF ORGANIC SUBSTANCES. Experiment 58. Identification of Unknowns. Experiment 58A. Solubility Tests. Experiment 58B. Tests for the Elements (N, S, X). Experiment 58C. Tests for Unsaturation. Experiment 58D. Aldehydes and Ketones. Experiment 58E. Carboxylic Acids. Experiment 58F. Phenols. Experiment 58G. Amines. Experiment 58H. Alcohols. Experiment 58I. Esters. PART V: PROJECT-BASED EXPERIMENTS. Experiment 59. Preparation of a C-4 or C-5 Acetate Ester. Experiment 60. Competing Nucleophiles in SN1 and SN2 Reactions: Investigations Using 2-Pentanol and 3-Pentanol. Experiment 61. Friedel-Crafts Acylation. Experiment 62. The Analysis of Antihistamine Drugs by Gas Chromatography-Mass Spectrometry. Experiment 63. Carbonation of an Unknown Aromatic Halide. Experiment 64. The Aldehyde Enigma. Experiment 65. Synthesis of Substituted Chalcones: A Guided-Inquiry Experience. Experiment 66. Green Epoxidation of Chalcones. Experiment 67. Cyclopropanation Reactions of Chalcones. Experiment 68. Michael and Aldol Condensation Reactions. Experiment 69. Esterification Reactions of Vanillin: The Use of NMR to Determine a Structure. PART VI: THE TECHNIQUES. Technique 1. Laboratory Safety. Technique 2. The Laboratory Notebook, Calculations, and Laboratory Records. Technique 3. Laboratory Glassware: Care and Cleaning. Technique 4. How to Find Data for Compounds: Handbooks and Catalogues. Technique 5. Measurement of Volume and Weight. Technique 6. Heating and Cooling Methods. Technique 7. Reaction Methods. Technique 8. Filtration. Technique 9. Physical Constants of Solids: The Melting Point. Technique 10. Solubility. Technique 11. Crystallization: Purification of Solids. Technique 12. Extractions, Separations, and Drying Agents. Technique 13. Physical Constants of Liquids: The Boiling Point and Density. Technique 14. Simple Distillation. Technique 15. Fractional Distillation, Azeotropes. Technique 16. Vacuum Distillation, Manometers. Technique 17. Sublimation. Technique 18. Steam Distillation. Technique 19. Column Chromatography. Technique 20. Thin-Layer Chromatography. Technique 21. High-Performance Liquid Chromatography (HPLC). Technique 22. Gas Chromatography. Technique 23. Polarimetry. Technique 24. Refractometry. Technique 25. Infrared Spectroscopy. Technique 26. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy (Proton NMR). Technique 27. Carbon-13 Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy. Technique 28. Mass Spectrometry. Technique 29. Guide to the Chemical Literature Appendix 1: Tables of Unknowns and Derivatives. Appendix 2: Procedure for Preparing Derivatives. Appendix 3: Index of Spectra.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305253926 20160618
Featuring new experiments, a new essay, and new coverage of nanotechnology, this organic chemistry laboratory textbook offers a comprehensive treatment of laboratory techniques including small scale and some microscale methods that use standard-scale ("macroscale") glassware and equipment. The book is organized based on essays and topics of current interest and covers a large number of traditional organic reactions and syntheses, as well as experiments with a biological or health science focus. Seven introductory technique-based experiments, thirteen project-based experiments, and sections on green chemistry and biofuels spark students' interest and engage them in the learning process. Instructors may choose to offer Cengage Learning's optional Premium Website, which contains videos on basic organic laboratory techniques.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781305253926 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
vi, 1116, [1] pages : illustrations ; 28 cm
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
CHEM-131-01
Book
vii, 264 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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)9781482233100 20160618
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)9781482233100 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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)9781482232424 20160618
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)9781482232424 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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)9781466588578 20160617
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)9781466588578 20160617
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
Book
xvii, 155 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
Designed to supplement existing organic textbooks, Hybrid Retrosynthesis presents a relatively simple approach to solving synthesis problems, using a small library of basic reactions along with the computer searching capabilities of Reaxys and SciFinder. This clear, concise guide reviews the essential skills needed for organic synthesis and retrosynthesis, expanding reader knowledge of the foundational principles of these techniques, whilst supporting their use via practical methodologies. Perfect for both graduate and post-graduate students, Hybrid Retrosynthesis provides new applied skills and tools to help during their organic synthesis courses and future careers, whilst simultaneously acting as useful resource for those setting tutorial and group problems, and as a helpful go-to guide for organic chemists involved in either industry or academia. * Ideal revision and hands on learning guide for organic synthesis * Clearly explains the principles and practice of retrosynthesis, which is often not covered in other books * Encourages readers to practice their synthetic knowledge supported by real life examples.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780124114982 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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)9781118016008 20160618
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
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)9781464134227 20160617
"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)9781464134227 20160617
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)
CHEM-130-01
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)9781118083390 20160610
Chemistry & ChemEng Library (Swain)

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