- Chapter 1: Chemistry in Our Lives
- Chapter 10: Aldehydes, Ketones, and Chiral Molecules
- Chapter 11: Carbohydrates
- Chapter 12: Carboxylic Acids and Esters
- Chapter 13: Chemical Reactions and Quantities
- Chapter 14: Gases
- Chapter 15: Solutions
- Chapter 16: Reaction Rates and Chemical Equilibrium
- Chapter 17: Lipids
- Chapter 18: Amines and Amides
- Chapter 19: Amino Acids and Proteins
- Chapter 2: Chemistry and Measurements
- Chapter 20: Enzymes and Vitamins
- Chapter 21: Nucleic Acids and Protein Synthesis
- Chapter 22: Metabolic Pathways for Carbohydrates
- Chapter 23: Metabolism and Energy Production
- Chapter 24: Metabolic Pathways for Lipids and Amino Acids
- Chapter 3: Matter and Energy
- Chapter 4: Atoms
- Chapter 5: Nuclear Chemistry
- Chapter 6: Ionic and Molecular Compounds
- Chapter 7: Acids and Bases
- Chapter 8: Introduction to Organic Chemistry: Hydrocarbons
- Chapter 9: Alcohols, Phenols, Thiols, and Ethers
General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry: Structures of Life 4th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry: Structures of Life | 4th Edition
General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry: Structures of Life | 4th Edition - Solutions by ChapterGet Full Solutions
An aldol addition followed by dehydration to give an a,bunsaturated ketone or aldehyde.
A reaction in which two alkenes interchange the carbons attached to their double bonds.
Air oxidation of materials such as unsaturated fatty acids.
A molecule containing an !OH group and a !CN group bonded to the same carbon.
Refers to the steric strain arising from interaction between an axial substituent and an axial hydrogen (or other group) on the same side of a chair conformation of a cyclohexane ring
An ionic compound that is formed upon treatment of a primary amine with NaNO2 and HCl.
The left side of an NMR spectrum.
A method for selectively cleaving and identifying the N-terminal amino acid of a polypeptide chain.
A term associatedwith the probability of finding an electron in aparticular region of space.
Lanthanide and actinide elements in which the 4f or 5f orbitals are partially occupied. (Section 6.9)
high-resolution mass spectrometry
A technique that involves the use of a detector that can measure the m/z values to four decimal places.This technique allows for the determination of the molecular formula of an unknown compound.
A homogeneous alloy with definite properties and a fixed composition. Intermetallic compounds are stoichiometric compounds that form between metallic elements. (Section 12.3)
nonmetallic elements (nonmetals)
Elements in the upper right corner of the periodic table; nonmetals differ from metals in their physical and chemical properties. (Section 2.5)
From the Greek meaning nucleus-loving. Any species that can donate a pair of electrons to form a new covalent bond; alternatively, a Lewis base
On an aromatic ring, the C2 position.
The general process of advancing scientific knowledge by making experimental observations and by formulating hypotheses, theories, and laws. (Section 1.3)
A nucleophilic substitution in which the solvent is also the nucleophile
Atomic orbitals that are achieved by mathematically averaging one s orbital with only one p orbital to form two hybridized atomic orbitals.
A term used to indicate that exactly three alkyl groups are attached directly to a particular position. For example, a tertiary carbocation has three alkyl groups attached directly to the electrophilic carbon atom (C+).
The SI unit for magnetic fi eld strength.