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Reactions of aromatic compounds.

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Published by Elsevier Pub. Co. in Amsterdam, New York .
Written in English


  • Chemical kinetics.,
  • Aromatic compounds.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementEdited by C. H. Bamford and C. F. H. Tipper.
SeriesHis Comprehensive chemical kinetics,, v. 13
ContributionsTipper, Charles Frank Howlett, joint author.
LC ClassificationsQD501 .B242 vol. 13, QD331 .B242 vol. 13
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 508 p.
Number of Pages508
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5318624M
ISBN 100444409378
LC Control Number72168910

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Ch17 Reactions of Aromatic Compounds (landscape).docx Page2 The loss of aromaticity required to form the sigma complex explains the highly endothermic nature of the first step. (That is why we require strong electrophiles for reaction). The sigma complex wishes to regain its aromaticity, and it may do so by either a reversal of the first step ( Size: 2MB. The electrophilic aromatic substitution via Wheland complexes, or the Ar-SE reaction, is the classical method for functionalizing aromatic compounds. Most Ar-SE reactions are irreversible because they have a sufficiently strong driving force and, at the same time, because they can be carried out under sufficiently mild conditions. Yoshiyuki Mizuhata, Norihiro Tokitoh, in Organosilicon Compounds, Introduction Aromatic Compounds. Aromatic compounds as represented by benzene and naphthalene are a group of compounds, which occupy a very important position in organic chemistry. A detailed commentary of the aromatic compounds and aromaticity is beyond the scope of this .   These compounds comprise a distinct class, called aromatic hydrocarbons, with unique structures and properties. We start with the simplest of these compounds. Benzene (C 6 H 6) is of great commercial importance, but it also has noteworthy health effects. The formula C 6 H 6 seems to indicate.

While aromatic compounds are best represented by a continuous electron density evenly distributed around the aromatic core, the alternating single and double bonds that are commonly drawn are very useful when predicting the reactivity of aromatic compounds. Many reactions common to alkenes (carbon-carbon double bonds) also function in a similar.   Integrating metal catalysis with aromatic compound synthesis, Transition-Metal-Mediated Aromatic Ring Construction offers a practical guide to the methods, synthetic routes, and strategies for constructing aromatic compounds. The book's five parts examine: [2+2+2], [2+2+1], and related cycloaddition reactions. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Notes bibliogr. Index. Description: XI p. ; 25 cm. Series Title: Comprehensive chemical kinetics. Classfiying compounds as aromatic or aliphatic, and studying reactions involving aromatic compounds. This content is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution Unported License. Book a 1-on-1 Walkthrough.

Pyridine (C 5 H 5 N), pyrrole (C 4 H 5 N), furan (C 4 H 4 O), and thiophene (C 4 H 4 S) are examples of heteroaromatic compounds.. Because these compounds are monocyclic aromatic compounds, they must obey Hückel's Rule. Hückel's Rule requires 4 n + 2 π electrons, so the simplest aromatic compound should contain 6 π electrons (n = 1). Pyrrole, furan, and . Aromatic Compounds: Benzene. Next we consider a class of hydrocarbons with molecular formulas like those of unsaturated hydrocarbons, but which, unlike the alkenes, do not readily undergo addition reactions. These compounds comprise a distinct class, called aromatic hydrocarbons. Aromatic hydrocarbons are compounds that contain a benzene ring. The aromatic diazonium ions produced by this reaction are stable enough to persist in a cold acidic aqueous solution. They are important as synthetic intermediates in the preparation of a variety of aromatic compounds, including dyes and photographic chemicals.   Organized to enable students and synthetic chemists to understand and expand on aromatic reactions covered in foundation courses, the book offers a thorough and accessible mechanistic explanation of aromatic reactions involving arene compounds. • Surveys methods used for preparing arene compounds and their transformations.