Solutions for Chapter 4.12: Other Methods for Converting Alcohols to Alkyl Halides
Full solutions for Organic Chemistry, | 9th Edition
Solutions for Chapter 4.12: Other Methods for Converting Alcohols to Alkyl HalidesGet Full Solutions
An ion with a net negative charge. (2.5)
Enantiomers that lack a chiral center and differ because of hindered rotation.
Compounds formed from just two elements. (2.7)
The measurement of heat changes. (6.5)
A compound that can speed up the rate of a reaction without itself being consumed by the reaction.
Compounds or ions that are not superimposable with their mirror images. (23.4)
common ion effect.
The shift in equilibrium caused by the addition of a compound having an ion in common with the dissolved substances. (16.2)
When two waves interact with each other in a way that produces a wave with a larger amplitude.
Compounds containing the CN2 ion. (22.3)
Removal of !H and !X from adjacent carbons; a type of b-elimination
Polymers that return to their original shape after being stretched.
The quantity of heat required to raise the temperature of a sample of matter by 1 °C (or 1 K). (Section 5.5)
The equilibrium established between reactant and product substances that are all in the same phase. (Section 15.4)
A series of atoms, ions, or molecules having the same number of electrons. (Section 7.3)
melt transition temperature (Tm)
The temperature at which the crystallineregions of a polymer become amorphous.
A two-step process for the Markovnikov addition of water across an alkene. With this process, carbocation rearrangements do not occur.
Refers to groups occupying l,4-positions on a benzene ring
A device that measures the rotation of plane-polarized light caused by optically active compounds.
A measure of the salt content of seawater, brine, or brackish water. It is equal to the mass in grams of dissolved salts present in 1 kg of seawater. (Section 18.3)
The threedimensional shape of a protein.