Solutions for Chapter 15.14: Splitting Diagrams Explain the Multiplicity of a Signal
Full solutions for Organic Chemistry | 7th Edition
Solutions for Chapter 15.14: Splitting Diagrams Explain the Multiplicity of a SignalGet Full Solutions
A carbon atom adjacent to a carbonyl group
Hydrocarbons that contain one or more carbon-carbon triple bonds. They have the general formula CnH2n22, where n 5 2,3, . . . . (24.2)
An oxide that exhibits both acidic and basic properties. (8.6)
Male sex hormones.
The slow oxidation of organic compounds that occurs in the presence of atmospheric oxygen.
A substance composed of two or more elements united chemically in definite proportions. (Section 1.2)
The number of adjacent atoms to which an atom is directly bonded. In a complex the coordination number of the metal ion is the number of donor atoms to which it is bonded. (Sections 12.37 and 24.2)
B2H6. A dimeric structure formed when one borane molecule reacts with another.
Incorporation of a hetero atom into a solid to change its electrical properties. For example, incorporation of P into Si. (Section 12.7)
Atoms or groups on an atom that give a chiral center when one of the groups is replaced by another group. A pair of enantiomers results. The hydrogens of the CH2 group of ethanol, for example, are enantiotopic. Replacing one of them by deuterium gives (R)-1-deuteroethanol; replacing the other gives (S)-1-deuteroethanol. Enantiotopic groups have identical chemical shifts in achiral environments but different chemical shifts in chiral environments.
A steroid hormone, such as estrone and estradiol, that mediates the development of sexual characteristics in females.
The combination of atomic orbitals of different types
A compound containing two carbon-carbon p bonds that are separated by two or more s bonds.
An ion or molecule that coordinates to a metal atom or to a metal ion to form a complex. (Section 23.2)
A CH group.
A rule stating that bonded atoms tend to possess or share a total of eight valence-shell electrons. (Section 8.1)
R (Section 3.3)
From the Latin, rectus, straight, correct; used in the R,S convention to show that the order of priority of groups on a chiral center is clockwise.
A carbohydrate that reacts with an oxidizing agent to form an aldonic acid. In this reaction, the carbohydrate reduces the oxidizing agent.
The stabilization associated with the delocalization of electrons via resonance.
The manner in which a protein is coiled or stretched. (Section 24.7)