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Textbooks / Chemistry / Organic Chemistry 7

Organic Chemistry 7th Edition - Solutions by Chapter

Organic Chemistry | 7th Edition | ISBN: 9780321803221 | Authors: Paula Yurkanis Bruice

Full solutions for Organic Chemistry | 7th Edition

ISBN: 9780321803221

Organic Chemistry | 7th Edition | ISBN: 9780321803221 | Authors: Paula Yurkanis Bruice

Organic Chemistry | 7th Edition - Solutions by Chapter

Solutions by Chapter
4 5 0 353 Reviews
Textbook: Organic Chemistry
Edition: 7
Author: Paula Yurkanis Bruice
ISBN: 9780321803221

Organic Chemistry was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9780321803221. This expansive textbook survival guide covers the following chapters: 354. Since problems from 354 chapters in Organic Chemistry have been answered, more than 31301 students have viewed full step-by-step answer. The full step-by-step solution to problem in Organic Chemistry were answered by , our top Chemistry solution expert on 03/16/18, 03:38PM. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: Organic Chemistry, edition: 7.

Key Chemistry Terms and definitions covered in this textbook
  • 1,4-addition

    A reaction involving the addition of two groups to a conjugated p system in which one group is installed at the C1 position and the other group is installed at the C4 position.

  • Anomers

    Carbohydrates that differ in confi guration only at their anomeric carbons.

  • Birch reduction

    A reaction in which benzene is reduced to give 1,4-cyclohexadiene.

  • bond-line structures

    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.

  • carbides.

    Ionic compounds containing the C2 22 or C42 ion. (22.3)

  • dipole-dipole interactions

    Theresulting net attraction between two dipoles.

  • gauche interaction

    The steric interaction that results when two groups in a Newman projection are separated by a dihedral angle of 60°.

  • Hammond postulate

    In an exothermic process the transition state is closer in energy to the reactants than to the products, and therefore the structure of the transition state more closely resembles the reactants. In contrast, the transition state in an endothermic process is closer in energy to the products, and therefore the transition state more closely resembles the products.

  • Hemiacetal

    A molecule containing an !OH and an !OR or !OAr group bonded to the same carbon

  • Hund’s rule

    When considering electrons in atomic orbitals, a rule that states that one electron is placed in each degenerate orbital first, before electrons are paired up.

  • hydrophilic

    Water attracting. The term is often used to describe a type of colloid. (Section 13.6)

  • kinetic control

    A reaction for which the product distribution is determined by the relative rates at which the products are formed.

  • Living polymer

    A polymer chain that continues to grow without chain-termination steps until either all of the monomer is consumed or some external agent is added to terminate the chain. The polymer chains will continue to grow if more monomer is added.

  • Messenger RNA (mRNA)

    A ribonucleic acid that carries coded genetic information from DNA to the ribosomes for the synthesis of proteins

  • nucleophilic attack

    One of the four arrow-pushing patterns for ionic reactions.

  • particle accelerator

    A device that uses strong magnetic and electrostatic fields to accelerate charged particles. (Section 21.3)

  • probability density 1c22

    A value that represents the probability that an electron will be found at a given point in space. Also called electron density. (Section 6.5)

  • retrosynthetic analysis

    A systematic set of principles that enable the design of a synthetic route by working backward from the desired product.

  • strong deactivators

    Groups that strongy deactivate an aromatic ring toward electrophilic aromatic substitution, thereby significantly decreasing the rate of the reaction.

  • Tautomers

    Constitutional isomers in equilibrium with each other that differ in the location of a hydrogen atom and a double bond relative to a heteroatom, most commonly O, N, or S.

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