March's Organic Chemistry 5th ed by Michael B. Smith, Jerry March

By Michael B. Smith, Jerry March

From the reports of the Fourth version ... "March has been uncompromising in his look for readability and software in shows of a large choice of crucial natural chemistry. It continues to be an obtainable and useful gizmo for either experts and nonspecialists within the box. It does an outstanding activity either as a textual content for first-year graduate scholars and a convenient reference for others."-Journal of Chemical schooling "The ratio of knowledge to cost makes this booklet an excellent bargain."-American Scientist New to this 5th version: * Michael Smith from the college of Connecticut joins as coauthor for the 5th version * comprises 20,000 worthy, chosen references to the first literature-5,000 new to this version * forty fullyyt new sections protecting an important advancements in natural chemistry because the past variation * up-to-date illustrations of molecular constructions

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This is primarily the case for aromatic alcohols, including phenols, that are substituted with electron-withdrawing substituents. 0, is present primarily (> 99%) as pentachloro-phenolate anion. As will be discussed in detail in Chapter 8 and in Part 111, such charged species have very different properties and reactivities as compared to their neutral counterparts. , alkyl groups), may be oxidized in the environment, leading to a variety of products (Chapters 14 and 16). , DBPC, Fig. 15) in petroleum products, rubber, plastics, food packages, animal feeds, and so on (Kirk-Othmer, 1992).

Reactions which involve the transfer of electrons between different chemical species are generally referred to as redox reactions. Such reactions form the basis for the energy production of all organisms. From this point of view we can consider organic compounds as energy sources. Oxidation State of the Atoms in an Organic Molecule When dealing with transformation reactions, it is important to know whether electrons have been transferred between the reactants. For evaluating the number of electrons transferred, it is convenient to examine the (formal) oxidation states of all atoms involved in the reaction.

The classical organochlorine pesticides, p,p'-DDT, HCB, and HCH; see Fig. , 1998). , 2000). Finally, we should note that large amounts of known and unknown chlorinated compounds are formed and released to the environment due to the use of chlorine in waste and drinking water disinfection, and in bleaching processes in the pulp and paper industry. Important in this group are, for example, the trihalomethanes (THMs; CHCl,, CHBrCl,, CHBr2C1,and CHBr,). Oxygen-ContainingFunctional Groups Among the heteroatoms present in natural and anthropogenic organic compounds, oxygen plays a unique role because it is part of a large number of important functional groups.

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