The Handbook of Homogeneous Hydrogenation by Johannes G. de Vries, Cornelis J. Elsevier

By Johannes G. de Vries, Cornelis J. Elsevier

This multi-volume guide is the 1st to hide all questions touching on homogeneous hydrogenation. As such, it provides the catalysts, the scope in their software, mechanistic facets, uneven equipment, combinatorials catalysis, recycling equipment and commercial examples. In forty five in actual fact dependent chapters, the publication contains all hydrogenation reactions catalyzed by way of soluble transition metal-based catalysts. All authors undertake an utilized procedure, emphasizing these points vital for commercial use. With a few 2,000 illustrations and 50 tables, it is a must-have for everybody operating within the chemical substances and pharmaceutical industries, in addition to for graduate scholars in chemistry.

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2). 2 The Early Years (1939–1970) The hydride route involves the initial reaction with hydrogen followed by coordination of the substrate; the well-known Wilkinson catalyst [RhCl(PPh3)3] is a representative example. A second possible route is the alkene (or unsaturated) route which involves an initial coordination of the substrate followed by reaction with hydrogen. The cationic catalyst derived from [Rh(NBD)(DIPHOS)]+ (NBD = 2,5-norbornadiene; DIPHOS = 1,2-bis(diphenyl)phosphinoethane) is a well-known example.

They are excellent hydrogenation catalysts, and some unusual properties seem to depend on its ionic character. The dihydride complexes [RhH2SxLn]+ are in equilibrium with monohydride species according to Eq. (7). ‰RhH2 Sx Ln Š‡ AB ‰RhHSy Ln Š ‡ H‡ …7† The equilibrium can be shifted by the addition of acid or base, and is also sensitive to the nature of the ligands and solvents. 6 qualitatively accounts for the experimental observations involving three possible pathways by which an unsaturated substrate can be hydrogenated.

Edited by J. G. de Vries and C. J. Elsevier Copyright © 2007 WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. O. Box 9502 2300 RA Leiden The Netherlands John M. Brown Chemical Research Laboratory Oxford University Oxford OX1 3TA UK R. -Universidad de Zaragoza Zaragoza 50009 Spain Shu Sun Chan Open Laboratory of Chirotechnology Institute of Molecular Technology for Drug Discovery and Synthesis Department of Applied Biology and Chemical Technology The Hong Kong Polytechnic University Hong Kong Albert S. C. Chan Open Laboratory of Chirotechnology Institute of Molecular Technology for Drug Discovery and Synthesis Department of Applied Biology and Chemical Technology The Hong Kong Polytechnic University Hong Kong Yongxiang Chi Department of Chemistry 104 Chemistry Building The Pennsylvania State University University Park PA 16802 USA Chang-Woo Cho University of Texas at Austin Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry Austin Texas 78712 USA Hong Yee Cheung Open Laboratory of Chirotechnology Institute of Molecular Technology for Drug Discovery and Synthesis Department of Applied Biology and Chemical Technology The Hong Kong Polytechnic University Hong Kong List of Contributors Matthew L.

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