Chapter 1 Molecular and digital constitution of the amide team (pages 1–72): M. B. Robin, F. A. Bovey and Harold Basch
Chapter 2 Synthesis of amides (pages 73–185): A. L. J. Beckwith
Chapter three Acid?base and complexing homes of amides (pages 187–243): R. B. Homer and C. D. Johnson
Chapter four Rearrangement and removal of the amido workforce (pages 245–288): Joseph F. Bieron and Frank J. Dinan
Chapter five Photochemistry of the amido workforce (pages 289–308): Ionel Rosenthal
Chapter 6 Radiation chemistry of amides (pages 309–334): Owen H. Wheeler
Chapter 7 Chemistry of imidic compounds (pages 335–381): Owen H. Wheeler and Oscar Rosado
Chapter eight The chemistry of thioamides (pages 383–475): W. Walter and J. Voss
Chapter nine The chemistry of the thiohydrazide team (pages 477–514): W. Walter and ok. J. Reubke
Chapter 10 The chemistry of hydrazides (pages 515–600): Hans Paulsen and Dieter Stoye
Chapter eleven organic formation and reactions of the amido team (pages 601–684): J. E. Reimann and R. U. Byerrum
Chapter 12 Directing and activating results of the amido team (pages 685–729): J. A. Shafer
Chapter thirteen Reactions of the carboxamide team (pages 731–857): Brian G. Challis and Judith A. Challis
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Extra resources for Amides (1970)
Hcsamct~iyldisilosa~ic, (CH,),SiOSi(CH,),. A G at 2 9 0 ” ~ A ; H * and A S not rcportcd. Avcragcd valuc of both barricrs from observation of benzyl- and formyl-proton rcsonances. By mcasurcment of return to equilibrium or mixture in which thc rotarner with the bcnzyl group cis to carbonyl is favoured by crystallization of uranyl nitratc ndduct. For trans to cir. Scc text and rcferenccs therein for details of thc two measurements indicated. ‘These entries refer to specific methods of line-shape analysis; ‘peak separation’ refcrs to the observation that just below coalescence the components of thc doublct appcar to move togcther; ‘pcak-to-valley’ ratio rcfcrs to the measurement of thc ratio of cithcr doublet peak height to the intcnsity midway betrvecn; ‘ linc narrowing’ r c h s to the linc above coalcsccncc.
Robin, F. A. D). rotational IV. ELECTRONIC STRUCTURE A. The Ground State Virtually all of the preliminary quantum chemistry requirzd for a discussion of the electronic structure of amides has already been set out in detail in Coulson and Stewart’s118 contribution to this series of books. O u r discussion will differ principally from theirs, in that we will consider calculations performed in a Gaussian-Type Orbital (GTO) basis rather than in a Slater-Type Orbital (STO) basis, and our calculations explicitly consider all electrons, cr and T,rather than just T.
A. BOVCY,and Harold Basch 2. Conformational preferences at t h e a-carbon atom As we have indicated, the conformation a t the a-carbon atom in monosubstituted amides is of particular significance in relation to the conformations of poly- (a-amino acid) chains. Knowledge of conformational preferences a t this carbon atom depends primarily upon nieasurements of the vicinal proton-proton coupling in the fragment 18, JNa,and a knowledge of the dependence of JNaon this dihedral anglc. Unfortunately, the nature of this dependence has not yet been determined.
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