- 19.3.1: Explain why an addition reaction increases the saturation of a mole...
- 19.3.2: What molecule is often a product of both condensation and eliminati...
- 19.3.3: What kind of organic reaction can form fluoromethane, CH3F, from me...
- 19.3.4: Give an example of a polymer, and tell what monomers it consists of.
- 19.3.5: How does a condensation reaction get its name?
- 19.3.6: Name the type of organic reaction that results in the formation of ...
- 19.3.7: Explain why alkanes do not undergo addition reactions.
- 19.3.8: Explain how an elimination reaction can be considered the opposite ...
- 19.3.9: Draw the skeletal structure of part of a polyethylene molecule cons...
- 19.3.10: Can two different monomers be involved in an addition reaction? Why...
- 19.3.11: Why is a molecule with only one functional group unable to undergo ...
- 19.3.12: Why does a substitution reaction involving an alkane and a halogen ...
Solutions for Chapter 19.3: Organic Reactions
Full solutions for Modern Chemistry: Student Edition 2006 | 1st Edition
An RCO! or ArCO! group.
A cyclic hydrocarbon with a continuous alternation of single and double bonds.
A conformation about a single bond in which two groups on adjacent carbons lie at a dihedral angle of 180°.
An elementary reaction that involves two molecules. (Section 14.6)
A compound containing a Br group and a hydroxyl group (OH) on adjacent carbon atoms.
Properties of solutions that depend on the number of solute particles in solution and not on the nature of the solute particles. (12.6)
A symbol used to show the redistribution of valence electrons in resonance contributing structures or reactions, symbolizing movement of two electrons
Haloalkene (vinylic halide)
A compound containing a halogen atom bonded to one of the carbons of a carbon-carbon double bond.
A magneticfield generated by a spinning proton.
The difference between the mass of a nucleus and the total masses of the individual nucleons that it contains. (Section 21.6)
molar heat capacity
The heat required to raise the temperature of one mole of a substance by 1 °C. (Section 5.5)
An intermediate that is believed to be formed during Wittig reactions.
The percent of a substance that undergoes ionization on dissolution in water. The term applies to solutions of weak acids and bases. (Section 16.6)
A graphic representation of the equilibria among the solid, liquid, and gaseous phases of a substance as a function of temperature and pressure. (Section 11.6)
The sequence of amino acids along a protein chain. (Section 24.7)
An addition or substitution reaction in which one of two or more possible products is formed in preference to all others that might be formed.
resonance structures (resonance forms)
Individual Lewis structures in cases where two or more Lewis structures are equally good descriptions of a single molecule. The resonance structures in such an instance are “averaged” to give a more accurate description of the real molecule. (Section 8.6)
retention of configuration
During a reaction, when the configuration of a chirality center remains unchanged.
The study of the interaction between matter and electromagnetic radiation.
Reduction of the C"O group of an aldehyde or ketone to a CH2 group using hydrazine and a base. Ylide (Section 16.6)