- Chapter 1:
- Chapter 10:
- Chapter 11:
- Chapter 12:
- Chapter 13:
- Chapter 14:
- Chapter 15:
- Chapter 16:
- Chapter 17:
- Chapter 18:
- Chapter 19:
- Chapter 2:
- Chapter 3:
- Chapter 4:
- Chapter 5:
- Chapter 6:
- Chapter 7:
- Chapter 8:
- Chapter 9:
Introductory Chemistry 5th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Introductory Chemistry | 5th Edition
Compounds containing multiple aromatic rings fused together.
Any reaction in which an atom or group of atoms is substituted for another atom or group of atoms at an allylic carbon.
A copolymer that contains an alternating distribution of repeating units.
Compounds containing a nitrogen atom that is connected to one, two, or three alkyl or aryl groups.
Carbohydrate derivatives in which an OH group has been replaced with an amino group.
axis of symmetry
An axis about which a compound possesses rotational symmetry.
Benzyl group (C6H5CH2!)
The group derived from toluene by removing a hydrogen from its methyl group.
A substance capable of accepting a proton. (4.3)
A unit of energy; it is the amount of energy needed to raise the temperature of 1 g of water by 1 °C from 14.5 °C to 15.5 °C. A related unit is the joule: 1 cal = 4.184 J. (Section 5.1)
During polymerization, the growth of a branch connected to the main chain.
A strong attractive force that exists between atoms in a molecule. (Section 8.1)
A [3,3] sigmatropic rearrangement that is observed for allylic vinylic ethers.
Loss of CO2 from a carboxyl group.
For substituted cycloalkanes, a drawing style used to clearly identify which groups are above the ring and which groups are below the ring. (See also Sect. 4.14.)
The requirement for an odd number of p electron pairs in order for a compound to be aromatic.
A spectrum that contains radiation at only certain specific wavelengths. (Section 6.3)
An instrument used to measure the precise masses and relative amounts of atomic and molecular ions. (Section 2.4)
The amount of time required for a compound to exit from a gas chromatograph.
A substance dissolved in a solvent to form a solution; it is normally the component of a solution present in the smaller amount. (Section 4.1)
Groups that weakly deactivate an aromatic ring toward electrophilic aromatic substitution, thereby decreasing the rate of the reaction.
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