- Lesson 36.1: What are the diff erences between a structural formula and a ball-a...
- Lesson 36.2: What is your hypothesis about why the three alcohols smell diff ere...
- Lesson 36.3: What model pieces do you need to build a ball-and-stick model of ge...
- Lesson 36.4: Consider this model. Its molecular formula is C7H14O2. a. Draw the ...
- Lesson 36.5: Consider this model. Its molecular formula is C3H6O2. a. Draw the L...
- Lesson 36.6: Consider this model. Its molecular formula is C2H7N. a. Draw the Le...
- Lesson 36.7: What evidence do you have that the structural formula may not alway...
Solutions for Chapter Lesson 36: Ball-and-Stick Models
Full solutions for Living by Chemistry | 2nd Edition
A compound that contains at least one amino group and at least one carboxyl group. (25.3)
The strain that arises when a bond angle is either compressed or expanded compared to its optimal value.
An sp3 -hybridized carbon bonded to a benzene ring
See beta rays.
A reaction that involves the addition of molecular hydrogen (H2) across a double bond in the presence of a metal catalyst.
Any substituent on a benzene ring that causes the rate of electrophilic aromatic substitution to be lower than that for benzene.
A reaction characterized by the addition of two hydroxyl groups (OH) across an alkene.
dissolving metal reduction
A reaction in which an alkyne is converted into a trans alkene.
A method for selectively cleaving and identifying the N-terminal amino acid of a polypeptide chain.
A class of lipids which includes leukotrienes, prostaglandins, thromboxanes, and prostacyclins.
elimination (of radicals)
In radical reaction mechanisms, a step in which a bond forms between the alpha (a) and beta (b) positions. As a result, a single bond at the b position is cleaved, causing the compound to fragment into two pieces.
A property that depends on the amount of material considered; for example, mass or volume. (Section 1.3)
The catalyst system and conditions of temperature and pressure developed by Fritz Haber and coworkers for the formation of NH3 from H2 and N2. (Section 15.2)
An applied magnetic fi eld causes the p electrons of an aromatic ring to circulate, giving rise to the so-called ring current and an associated magnetic fi eld that opposes the applied fi eld in the middle of the ring but reinforces the applied fi eld on the outside of the ring.
Secondary (2°) amine
An amine in which nitrogen is bonded to two carbons and one hydrogen
A region of space around a nucleus that can be occupied by electrons, corresponding to a principal quantum number
Sigma (s) molecular orbital
A molecular orbital in which electron density is concentrated between two nuclei, along the axis joining them, and is cylindrically symmetrical
A compound or region of a compound that is very bulky.
An addition reaction in which two groups are added to the same face of a p bond.
Valence Shell Electron Pair Repulsion theory, which can be used to predict the geometry around an atom.