The Structure Dependent Energy of Organic Compounds [electronic resource] / by Árpád Furka.

By: Furka, Árpád [author.]Contributor(s): SpringerLink (Online service)Material type: TextTextSeries: SpringerBriefs in Molecular Science: Publisher: Cham : Springer International Publishing : Imprint: Springer, 2019Edition: 1st ed. 2019Description: XIV, 124 p. online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783030060046Subject(s): Organic chemistry | Physical chemistry | Chemistry, Physical and theoretical | Organic Chemistry | Physical Chemistry | Theoretical and Computational ChemistryAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No title; Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 547 LOC classification: QD415-436Online resources: Texto completo
Contents:
An alternative thermochemical reference system -- Hydrocarbons -- The oxygen derivatives of hydrocarbons -- Organic compounds containing nitrogen -- Organosulfur compounds -- Organohalides -- Radicals, cations, and anions -- Inorganic compounds -- Components of the heats of reactions.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: This brief introduces readers to an alternative thermochemical reference system that makes it possible to use the heats of formation of organic compounds to deduce the energies that depend entirely on their structures, and which provides calculated values for most of the characteristic structures appearing in organic molecules. These structure-dependent energies are provided e.g. for selected compounds of normal and cyclic alkanes, open chain and cyclic olefins (including conjugated polyenes), alkynes, aromatic hydrocarbons and their substituted derivatives. The oxygen, sulfur and nitrogen derivatives of the above-mentioned compounds are also represented with calculated structure-dependent energies including alcohols, ethers, aldehydes and ketones, carboxylic acids, thiols, sulfides, amines, amides, heterocyclic compounds and others. Most organic reactions can be interpreted as the disappearance of certain structures and formation of others. If the structure-dependent energies are known, it can be shown how the disappearing and the newly formed structures contribute to the heat of reactions and to the driving forces. As experienced by the author, who pioneered the concept, structure dependent energies can help teachers to make organic chemistry more accessible for their students. Accordingly, the brief offers a valuable resource for all those who teach organic chemistry at universities, and for those who are learning it.
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An alternative thermochemical reference system -- Hydrocarbons -- The oxygen derivatives of hydrocarbons -- Organic compounds containing nitrogen -- Organosulfur compounds -- Organohalides -- Radicals, cations, and anions -- Inorganic compounds -- Components of the heats of reactions.

This brief introduces readers to an alternative thermochemical reference system that makes it possible to use the heats of formation of organic compounds to deduce the energies that depend entirely on their structures, and which provides calculated values for most of the characteristic structures appearing in organic molecules. These structure-dependent energies are provided e.g. for selected compounds of normal and cyclic alkanes, open chain and cyclic olefins (including conjugated polyenes), alkynes, aromatic hydrocarbons and their substituted derivatives. The oxygen, sulfur and nitrogen derivatives of the above-mentioned compounds are also represented with calculated structure-dependent energies including alcohols, ethers, aldehydes and ketones, carboxylic acids, thiols, sulfides, amines, amides, heterocyclic compounds and others. Most organic reactions can be interpreted as the disappearance of certain structures and formation of others. If the structure-dependent energies are known, it can be shown how the disappearing and the newly formed structures contribute to the heat of reactions and to the driving forces. As experienced by the author, who pioneered the concept, structure dependent energies can help teachers to make organic chemistry more accessible for their students. Accordingly, the brief offers a valuable resource for all those who teach organic chemistry at universities, and for those who are learning it.

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