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Reactions of silicon compounds with organic hydroxyl groups by John Edward Campbell

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Published .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (M.A.)--Boston University, 1949.

The Physical Object
Pagination36 pages
Number of Pages36
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25916448M
OCLC/WorldCa7904686

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Silicon in Organic Synthesis provides an introduction to the organic chemistry of silicon. This book places particular emphasis on the concept of silicon as a “ferryman,” mediating the transformation of one wholly organic molecule into another. The book begins by reviewing the discovery and development of organosilicon compounds. Organosilicon compounds are key organometallic compounds (R-Si) which have many uses in materials science and in metallurgy. Their applications include the synthesis of sugars and in the synthesis of organic compounds for the pharmaceutical industry.   Silicon in Organic Synthesis provides an introduction to the organic chemistry of silicon. This book places particular emphasis on the concept of silicon as a “ferryman,” mediating the transformation of one wholly organic molecule into another. The book begins by reviewing the discovery and development of organosilicon Edition: 1. Most enzymatic reactions proceed with chemical changes that cannot be brought about by the side chains of amino acid residues. These enzymes function in cooperation with coenzymes and cofactors, which lend physicochemical potentialities not found in amino acids. Many coenzymes are organic molecules incorporating functional groups with chemical properties that enable them to facilitate.

Utilization of a Trimethylsilyl Group as a Synthetic Equivalent of a Hydroxyl Group via Chemoselective C(sp3)–H Borylation at the Methyl Group on Silicon. The Journal of Organic Chemistry , 82 (6), . These compounds have terminal Si-OH groups present on the molecule. The Si-OH group is reactive toward many organic reactions and is in many regards analogous to the carbanol group CH 2-OH. There is one major exception. The silanol groups can homopolymerize under many conditions to produce water and a higher molecular weight silanol. An indispensible resource for the organic chemist, this is the most comprehensive reference available in functional group chemistry. Founded in by the late Professor Saul Patai, the aim of Patai’s Chemistry of Functional Groups is to cover all the aspects of the chemistry of an important functional group in each volume, with the emphasis. A. Ogawa, in Comprehensive Organic Synthesis II (Second Edition), Dichalcogenation of Alkynes, Alkenes, and Related Compounds. Although the utility of transition metal catalysts in various synthetic transformations using heteroatom compounds such as organic silicon, tin, and boron compounds is established, use of these catalysts for reactions of group 16 heteroatom compounds .

  Some examples of alcohol substitution reactions using this approach to activating the hydroxyl group are shown in the following diagram. The first two cases serve to reinforce the fact that sulfonate ester derivatives of alcohols may replace alkyl halides in a variety of S N 2 reactions. The next two cases demonstrate the use of phosphorus tribromide in converting alcohols to bromides. To the greatest extent possible, biological molecules and biochemical reactions are used to explain and illustrate the central concepts of organic chemistry. This novel approach is most evident in chapters , which cover the main organic reaction mechanisms in a biological context. Introduction to Organic Chemistry, Chemistry of Alkanes and Cycloalkanes. This note covers the following topics: Atomic Structure, Chemical Bonding, Chemical Structure: Lewis structure, resonance and hybridization, Polar covalent bonds: electronegativity, dipole moment, Intramolecular and Intermolecular Forces of attractions in Organic Molecules, Types of Organic Reactions, Basic . Gas-phase reactions of Si+ and SiOH+ with molecules containing hydroxyl groups: possible ion-molecule reaction pathways toward silicon monoxide, silanoic acid, and trihydroxy-, trimethoxy-, and triethoxysilane. S. Wlodek, A. Fox, and ; D. K. Bohme.