The E value of one cell reaction is positive and that of another cell reaction is negative. Which cell reaction will proceed toward the formation of more products at equilibrium?
LECTURE 5 NOTES – CHAPTER 3 – 9/14/17 When we think about functional groups, the most important thing to remember is that they don’t fulfill the octet rule This concept is what separates functional groups from normal compounds There are 7 functional groups on the third slide of Dr. V’s Chapter 3 PowerPoint that she said to know very well. Be familiar with their structure and possible examples. These functional groups are Hydroxyl, Carbonyl, Carboxyl, Amino, Sulfhydryl, Phosphate, and Methyl Isomer- compounds that share the same chemical formula and composition of elements, but differ in structure C6H 12c6uld be glucose, fructose, or galactose; it depends on structure When reviewing this section, Dr. V recommends building a table of different isomers, they’re subtypes, and examples. I’ll include this in my study guide for this test Structural Isomer- compounds that share the same chemical formula and composition of elements, but with different bonding relationships Best example of this is glucose and fructose; the double bond in glucose is on Carbon 1 and the double bond in fructose is on Carbon 2 (Check out PowerPoint for visual) Another example is isopropyl alcohol and propyl alcohol (also in the PowerPoint). The only different between the two compounds is that a hydroxyl group is moved to a different Carbon Stereoisomer- compounds that share the same chemical formula and composition of elements, same bonding relationships, but with different spatial organiza