- Chapter 1:
- Chapter 10:
- Chapter 11:
- Chapter 12:
- Chapter 13:
- Chapter 14:
- Chapter 15:
- Chapter 16:
- Chapter 17:
- Chapter 18:
- Chapter 19:
- Chapter 19.T:
- Chapter 2:
- Chapter 2.T:
- Chapter 20:
- Chapter 21:
- Chapter 22:
- Chapter 23:
- Chapter 24:
- Chapter 25:
- Chapter 26:
- Chapter 27:
- Chapter 28:
- Chapter 3:
- Chapter 4:
- Chapter 5:
- Chapter 6:
- Chapter 7:
- Chapter 8:
- Chapter 9:
Organic Chemistry 7th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Organic Chemistry | 7th Edition
A substance that has the characteristic properties of a metal and contains more than one element. Often there is one principal metallic component, with other elements present in smaller amounts. Alloys may be homogeneous or heterogeneous. (Section 12.3)
A conformation in which the dihedral angle between two groups is 180°.
An instrument that measures atmospheric pressure. (5.2)
conservation of orbital symmetry
During a reaction, the requirement that the phases of the frontier MOs must be aligned.
A carbohydrate containing two monosaccharide units joined by a glycosidic bond.
A symbol used to show that structures on either side of it are resonance-contributing structures
A compound containing an electron-deficient atom that is capable of accepting a pair of electrons.
A cyclic ether in which oxygen is one atom of a three-membered ring
heat of reaction
The heat given off during a reaction.
A reaction in which an amino group is treated with excess methyl iodide, thereby converting it into an excellent leaving group, followed by treatment with a strong base to give an E2 reaction that yields an alkene.
The extent to which an element exhibits the physical and chemical properties characteristic of metals, for example, luster, malleability, ductility, and good thermal and electrical conductivity. (Section 7.6)
molar heat capacity
The heat required to raise the temperature of one mole of a substance by 1 °C. (Section 5.5)
A carbohydrate that cannot be hydrolyzed to a simpler carbohydrate.
The study of carbon-containing compounds, typically containing carbon–carbon bonds. (Section 2.9; Chapter 24:Introduction)
A reaction in which one compound undergoes an increase in oxidation state.
Refers to two hydrogens bonded to a carbon atom. When a different atom replaces one or the other, the carbon becomes a chiral center. The hydrogens of the CH2 group of ethanol, for example, are prochiral. Replacing one of them by deuterium gives (R)-1-deuteroethanol; replacing the other gives (S)-1-deuteroethanol
A reaction that can produce two or more constitutional isomers but nevertheless produces one as the major product.
Matter that has both a definite shape and a definite volume. (Section 1.2)
A polymer that can be molded when it is fi rst prepared, but once cooled, hardens irreversibly and cannot be remelted.
The highest energy point on a reaction coordinate diagram. The chemical structure at this point is commonly called an activated complex.
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