- 8.13.24: The heat of hydrogenation of 2,3-pentadiene, a cumulated diene, is ...
- 8.13.25: Name the following dienes and rank them in order from most stable t...
- 8.13.26: Which carbocation in each pair is more stable? a. or + CHCH3 + CHCH...
Solutions for Chapter 8.13: More Examples that Show How Delocalized Electrons Increase Stability
Full solutions for Organic Chemistry | 7th Edition
Solutions for Chapter 8.13: More Examples that Show How Delocalized Electrons Increase StabilityGet Full Solutions
A basic nitrogen-containing compound of plant origin, many of which are physiologically active when administered to humans.
amino acid residue
The individual repeating units in a polypeptide chain or protein.
The electrode at which oxidation occurs. (18.2)
A term describing a molecule or an ion that cannot be superimposed on its mirror image. (Sections 23.4 and 24.5)
A situation in which two multiple bonds are separated by a single bond. Alternatively, a series of overlapping 2p orbitals. 1,3-butadiene, for example, is a conjugated diene, and 3-butene-2-one is a conjugated enone
A molecule containing an !OH group and a !CN group bonded to the same carbon.
A method for analyzing the sequence of amino acids in apeptide by removing one amino acid residue at a time and identifying each residue as it is removed.
A drawing style that is often used when dealing with compounds bearing multiple chirality centers, especially for carbohydrates. (See also Sect. 5.7.)
An organic compound containing at least one halogen.
When treated with a strong base, a quaternary ammonium halide undergoes b-elimination by an E2 mechanism to give the less-substituted alkene as the major product
The equilibrium that is established between an enol and a ketone in either acid-catalyzed or basecatalyzed conditions.
A compound containing a carbonyl group bonded to two carbons.
A way to view a molecule by looking along a carbon-carbon single bond
oxidation number (oxidation state)
A positive or negative whole number assigned to an element in a molecule or ion on the basis of a set of formal rules; to some degree it reflects the positive or negative character of that atom. (Section 4.4)
A polyatomic anion that contains one or more oxygen atoms. (Section 2.8)
One of the four arrow-pushing patterns for ionic reactions.
A process of reasoning backwards from a target molecule to a suitable set of starting materials.
Sharpless asymmetric epoxidation
A reaction that converts an alkene into an epoxide via a stereospecific pathway.
Vibrational infrared region
A common type of spin-spin coupling involving the H atoms on two C atoms that are bonded to each other.
A reagent used to perform a Wittig reaction.