- 9.5SE.1PE: Describing the Hybridization of a Central AtomDescribe the orbital ...
- 9.5SE.2PE: Describing the Hybridization of a Central AtomDescribe the orbital ...
Solutions for Chapter 9.5SE: Chemistry: The Central Science 13th Edition
Full solutions for Chemistry: The Central Science | 13th Edition
A compound that contains at least one amino group and at least one carboxyl group. (25.3)
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.
A step in a chain reaction that involves destruction of reactive intermediates
The transfer of reactivity of an endgroup from one chain to another during a polymerization
The species formed when an acid transfers a proton to a base
A compound containing a metal ion bonded to a group of surrounding molecules or ions that act as ligands. (Section 23.2)
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
A type of secondary structure of DNA molecules in which two anti parallel polynucleotide strands are coiled in a right-handed manner about the same axis
electron impact ionization (EI)
In mass spectrometry, an ionization technique that involves bombarding a compoundwith high-energy electrons.
Enantiomeric excess (ee)
The difference between the percentage of two enantiomers in a mixture
A conformation that exhibits a gauche interaction.
A monosaccharide that, when written as a Fischer projection, has the !OH on its penultimate carbon to the left.
The sum of the number of protons and neutrons in the nucleus of a particular atom. (Section 2.3)
Molecular orbital (MO) theory
A theory of chemical bonding in which electrons in molecules occupy molecular orbitals that extend over the entire molecule and are formed by the combination of the atomic orbitals that make up the molecule
Part per million (ppm)
Units used on NMR spectra to record chemical shift relative to the TMS standard.
A measure of the ease of distortion of the distribution of electron density about an atom or group in response to interaction with other molecules or ions. Fluorine which has a high electronegativity and holds its electrons tightly, has a very low polarizability. Iodine, which has a lower electronegativity and holds its electrons less tightly, has a very high polarizability.
secondary alkyl halide
An organohalide in which the alpha (a) position is connected to exactly two alkyl groups.
Tertiary structure of nucleic acids
The threedimensional arrangement of all atoms of a nucleic acid, commonly referred to as supercoiling
a !CH"CH2 group