The Metal - Carbon Bond: Volume 5 (1989)

Chapter 1 the applying of sonochemistry within the formation and reactions of metal—carbon bonds (pages 2–30): D. Bremner
Chapter 2 The photochemistry of organometallic compounds (pages 31–62): Conor Long
Chapter three Phase?transfer catalysis in organometallic chemistry (pages 63–106): Jean?Francois Petrignani
Chapter four Enantioselective syntheses with optically lively transition steel catalysts (pages 109–146): H. Brunner
Chapter five Organometallic oxidation catalysts (pages 147–198): Gabor Speier
Chapter 6 Olefin metathesis (pages 199–228): W. James dinner party and Vernon C. Gibson
Chapter 7 using transition steel clusters in natural synthesis (pages 231–317): G. Suss?Fink and F. Neumann
Chapter eight Lanthanide reagents in natural synthesis (pages 319–396): Gary A. Molander
Chapter nine using organoantimony and organobismuth compounds in natural synthesis (pages 397–433): Leon D. Freedman and George O. Doak
Chapter 10 organic and environmental methylation of metals (pages 438–463): Peter J. Craig
Chapter eleven Bioorganotin compounds (pages 465–533): Kieran C. Molloy

Show description

Read Online or Download The Metal - Carbon Bond: Volume 5 (1989) PDF

Similar chemistry books

Opioid Analgesics: Chemistry and Receptors

The quickly burgeoning learn of the prior 20 years on agonist-antagonist analgesics and opioid receptors makes this exhaustive evaluate of opioid anal­ gesics relatively appropriate and well timed. After an introductory bankruptcy the extra 12 chapters commence logically with morphine and congeners (4- epoxymorphinans) and finish with opioid receptors.

Extra resources for The Metal - Carbon Bond: Volume 5 (1989)

Sample text

J. Mason, Chem. SOC. , 16, 239 (1987); (k) J. Lindley and T. J. Mason, Chem. Soc. , 16, 275 (1987). 3. See ref. 2g for a more comprehensive description of reactor design and configuration. 4. W. T. Richards and A. L. Loomis, J. Am. Chem. , 49,3086 (1927). 5. C. W. Porter and L. Young, J. Am. Chem. , 60, 1497 (1938). 6. I. Miyagawa, J . Soc. Org. Synth. , 7, 167 (1949); Chem. , 47, 4831e (1953). 7. W. H. Staas and L. A. Spurlock, J. Chem. , Perkin Trans. I , 1675 (1975). 8. E. C. Couppis and G. E.

88. J. Inoue, T. Kondo, and H. Hashimoto, Bull. Chem. Soc. , 57,2335 (1984). 89. J. Brennan and F. H. S. Hussain, Synthesis, 749 (1985). 90. J. Yamashita, Y. Inoue, T. Kondo, and H. Hashimoto, Bull. Chem. Soc. , 58, 2709 (1985). 91. P. Boudjouk and J. Ho So, Synth. , 16, 775 (1986). 92. A. J. Fry and D. , 19, 1721 (1978). 93. A. J. Fry and G. S . Ginsburg, J. Am. Chem. ,101, 3927 (1979). 94. A. J. Fry, G. S. Ginsburg, and R. A. Parente, J. Chem. Soc.. Chem. , 1040 (1978). 95. A. J. S. Hong, J. Org.

The purpose of this chapter is to outline some of the reaction types that can be achieved photochemically, and to indicate the present theories as to their mode of operation. As a result, this chapter is not intended to be a comprehensive review of the photochemistry of organometallic chemistry, but rather to outline the general reactivity of a range of organometallic compounds and attempts to classify the types of reactions which can be photoinduced. For a comprehensive treatment of the area of organometallic photochemistry the reader is referred to the reviews of the topic which will be cited here, and also the excellent book by Geoffroy and Wrighton'.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.10 of 5 – based on 34 votes