Solutions for Chapter 4.106: SUMMARY
Full solutions for Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes | 4th Edition
addition to p bond
One of the six kinds of arrow-pushing patterns used in drawing mechanisms for radical reactions. A radical adds to a p bond, destroying the p bond and generating a new radical.
Attraction between unlike molecules. (11.3)
An organic compound that contains a carbonyl group 1C “O2 to which at least one hydrogen atom is attached. (Section 24.4)
An amine in which nitrogen is bonded only to alkyl groups.
A carbon atom that is immediately adjacent to a benzene ring.
Energy stored within the structural units of chemical substances. (6.1)
The phenomenon of going from the gaseous state to the liquid state. (11.8)
Tools that are used for drawing resonance structures and for showing the flow of electron density during each step of a reaction mechanism.
DEPT 13C NMR
In 13C NMR spectroscopy, a technique that utilizes two rf radiation emitters and provides information regarding the number of protons attached to each carbon atom in a compound.
An effect that causes different regions of space to be characterized by different magnetic field strengths.
An intramolecular Claisen condensation.
The practice in which water laden with sand and other materials is pumped at high pressure into rock formations to release natural gas and other petroleum materials. (Section 18.4)
For electromagnetic radiation, the number of wavelengths that pass a particular point in space per unit time.
Glass transition temperature (TG)
The temperature at which a polymer undergoes the transition from a hard glass to a rubbery state
An OH group.
A group of molecules arranged in a sphere such that the surface of the sphere is comprised of polar groups, rendering the micelle water soluble.
During the polymerization process, compounds constructed from just a few monomers.
Compounds with the following structure: R!C#C!H
Valence Shell Electron Pair Repulsion theory, which can be used to predict the geometry around an atom.
Z (Section 5.2C)
From the German, zusammen, meaning opposite. Specifi es that groups of higher priority on the carbons of a double bond are on the same side
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