Carboxylic Acids and Esters (1969)

Chapter 1 basic and theoretical elements of the COOH and COOR teams (pages 1–52): Massimo Simonetta and Sergio Carra
Chapter 2 Electrochemical reactions of carboxylic acids and comparable techniques (pages 53–101): Lennart Eberson
Chapter three Alcoholysis, acidolysis and redistribution of esters (pages 103–136): Jouko Koskikallio
Chapter four The formation of carboxylic acids and their derivatives from organometallic compounds (pages 137–173): R. P. A. Sneeden
Chapter five Synthesis of di? and polycarboxylic acids and esters (pages 175–209): V. F. Kucherov and L. A. Yanovskaya
Chapter 6 Acidity and hydrogen bonding of carboxyl teams (pages 211–293): Lennart Eberson
Chapter 7 advent of COOH teams through carbonyl olefination (pages 295–340): L. D. Bergelson and M. M. Shemyakin
Chapter eight Rearrangement and cyclization reactions of carboxylic acids and esters (pages 341–373): Harold Kwart and Kenneth King
Chapter nine Substitution within the teams COOH and COOR (pages 375–452): D. P. N. Satchell and R. S. Satchell
Chapter 10 Syntheses and makes use of of isotopically labelled carboxylic acids (pages 453–503): Mieczyslaw Zielinski
Chapter eleven Esterification and ester hydrolysis (pages 505–588): Erkki okay. Euranto
Chapter 12 The decarboxylation response (pages 589–622): Louis W. Clark
Chapter thirteen Ortho esters (pages 623–667): E. H. Cordes
Chapter 14 Peracids and peresters (pages 669–703): Sven?Olov Lawesson and Gustav Schroll
Chapter 15 Thiolo, thiono and dithio acids and esters (pages 705–764): Matthys J. Janssen
Chapter sixteen Directive and activating results of CO2H and CO2R teams in fragrant and aliphatic reactions (pages 765–869): G. Kohnstam and D. L. H. Williams
Chapter 17 research of carboxylic acids and esters (pages 871–921): T. S. Ma
Chapter 18 organic formation and reactions of the ?COOH and ?COOR teams (pages 923–1064): Shawn Doonan

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Trav. , 60,887(1941). 153. C. Reid, J . Chem. , 30, 182 ( 1 959). 154. E. R. Lippincott, J . Chem. , 23, 603 (1955);26, 1678 (1957). 155. G. C. Pimentel and A. L. McClellan. The Hydrogen Bond, W. H. Francisco and London, 1960. 52 Massimo Simonetta and Sergio Carra 156. A. Sintes, J. Housty and M. , 21, 965 (1966). 157. R. D. Brown. in Molecular Orbitals in Chemistry. Physics and Biology, Academic Press, New York, 1964, p. 485. 158. K. Fukui, in Molecular Orbitals in Chemistry. Physics and Biology, Academic Press, New York, 1964, p.

120. A. Streitwieser, Molecular Orbital Theory for OrRanic Chemists. John Wiley and Sons, New York, 1961,p. 123. 121. C . C. J . Roothaan, Rev. M o d . 69 (1961). 122. S. Carra and M. Simonetta, Gazz. Cliitn. , 89,2456 (1959). 123. R. S. Mullikcn. C. A. Rieke. D. Orloff and H. Orloff. J. Chem. Phys.. 17, 1248 ( 1 949). 124. R. Parr and B. L. Grawford, J. Clieni. , 16,1049 (1948). 125. C. J. Roothaan, J. Chem. , 19, 1445 (1951). 126. R. S. Mulliken, J. Chim. , 46,497 (1949). 127. M. Goeppcrt-Maycr and A.

Symbols K,, Hi and Fj represent the stretching, bending and repulsive force constants, respectively, and the prime indicates the interaction between non-bonded atoms. The values of the distances at equilibrium position, rio, ril and qjo are introduced to make the force constants dimensionally consistent. can be expressed in terms of Fl: by the equilibrium conditions, Massirno Simonetta and Sergio Carra 20 while F,! was assumed to be (- F,/lO) as it follows from a repulsive energy between non-bonded atoms proportional t o I--'.

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