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Solutions for Chapter 14.9: Transition-Metal Organometallic Compounds
Full solutions for Organic Chemistry, | 9th Edition
acidic anhydride (acidic oxide)
An oxide that forms an acid when added to water; soluble nonmetal oxides are acidic anhydrides. (Section 22.5)
An alloy of mercury with another metal or metals. (21.2)
The electrode at which oxidation occurs. (18.2)
A conformation in which the dihedral angle between two groups is 180°.
An amine in which nitrogen is bonded to one or more aryl groups.
The most common drawing style employed by organic chemists. All carbon atoms and most hydrogen atoms are implied but not explicitly drawn in a bond-line structure.
A polyhydroxyaldehyde, a polyhydroxyketone, or a substance that gives these compounds on hydrolysis.
Cis, trans isomers
Stereoisomers that have the same connectivity but a different arrangement of their atoms in space as a result of the presence of either a ring or a carboncarbon double bond.
The breakdown of a compound into two or more components. (4.4)
electromagnetic radiation (radiant energy)
A form of energy that has wave characteristics and that propagates through a vacuum at the characteristic speed of 3.00 * 108 m >s. (Section 6.1)
The unit in which frequency is measured: s 21 (read “per second”).
A set of assumptions about the nature of gases. These assumptions, when translated into mathematical form, yield the ideal-gas equation. (Section 10.7)
The sum of the number of protons and neutrons in the nucleus of a particular atom. (Section 2.3)
A substance that does not ionize in water and consequently gives a nonconducting solution. (Section 4.1)
Nucleophilic acyl substitution
A reaction in which a nucleophile bonded to the carbon of an acyl group is replaced by another nucleophile.
The ability of an atom or molecule to distribute its electron density unevenly in response to external influences.
One of the four arrow-pushing patterns for ionic reactions.
In NMR spectroscopy, a signal that is comprised of four peaks.
The reverse of an aldol reaction. A b-hydroxyketone or aldehyde is converted into two ketones or aldehydes.
A bimolecular nucleophilic substitution reaction.