Solutions for Chapter 13.25: Molecular Formula as a Clue to Structure
Full solutions for Organic Chemistry, | 9th Edition
The addition of H2 across only one face of a p bond.
Benzyl group (C6H5CH2!)
The group derived from toluene by removing a hydrogen from its methyl group.
The transfer of reactivity of an endgroup from one chain to another during a polymerization
A property of a solvent (vapor-pressure lowering, freezing-point lowering, boiling-point elevation, osmotic pressure) that depends on the total concentration of solute particles present. (Section 13.5)
critical pressure (Pc).
The minimum pressure necessary to bring about liquefaction at the critical temperature. (11.8)
The use of electrolysis to reduce or refine metals. (Section 20.9)
The process of separating compounds on the basis of their electric charge
Female sex hormones.
A long, unbranched-chain carboxylic acid, most commonly of 12 to 20 carbons, derived from the hydrolysis of animal fats, vegetable oils, or the phospholipids of biological membranes.
A reaction which involves the addition of a halogen and a hydroxyl group (OH) across an alkene.
A law stating that the concentration of a gas in a solution, Sg, is proportional to the pressure of gas over the solution: Sg = kPg. (Section 13.3)
Any molecule or ion that can form a new covalent bond by accepting a pair of electrons.
The science of extracting metals from their natural sources by a combination of chemical and physical processes. It is also concerned with the properties and structures of metals and alloys. (Section 23.1)
The extent to which plane-polarized light is rotated by a solution of a chiral compound.
The emission of electrons from a metal surface induced by light. (Section 6.2)
A synthetictechnique for preparing racemic a-amino acidsfrom aldehydes.
For mechanisms, a step that involves three chemical entities.
An element, such as carbon, that forms four bonds.
The angle between two groups in a Newman projection, also called the dihedral angle.
A compound with two oppositely charged atoms adjacent to each other.
Having trouble accessing your account? Let us help you, contact support at +1(510) 944-1054 or email@example.com
Forgot password? Reset it here