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Organic chemistry


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Organic chemistry

  2. 2. Organic Compounds Organic compounds are compounds containing C, H, O, N, P, S These six elements comprise 99% of the mass of all living things. Organic Chemistry is know as chemistry of living things. Are divided into two main classes: hydrocarbons and hydrocarbon derivatives
  3. 3. Hydrocarbons Are the simplest type of organic compounds Containing only carbon and hydrogen, they can be straight-chain, branched chain, or cyclic molecules. Carbon tends to form four bonds in a tetrahedral geometry
  4. 4. Carbon structure Carbon is located in the goup 4A from the periodic table, this atom needs four electrons to form covalent bonds in a tetrahedral geometry. Each pair of electrons shared is represented by a single bond.
  5. 5. Hydrocarbon Nomenclature ALKANES.  The IUPAC names assigned to simple bonds and continuous-chain alkanes add a common "ane" suffix identifies these compounds as alkanes. Longer chain alkanes are well known, and their names may be found in many reference and text books. The names methane through decane should be memorized, since they constitute the root of many IUPAC names. Fortunately, common numerical prefixes are used in naming chains of five or more carbon atoms.
  6. 6. Activity #1 Alkanes, Alkenes and Alkynes NomenclaturePortfolio.Complete the following charts in your notebook (classwork)
  7. 7. Alkanes Condensed Structural Formula Formula
  8. 8. Alkenes#C Name Molecular Condensed Structural Formula Formula Formula2 Ethene C2 H4 CH2 CH2345678910
  9. 9. Alkynes#C Name Molecular Condensed Structural Formula Formula Formula H H2 Ethyne C2 H2 CH CH2 C C345678910
  10. 10. Branched Hydrocarbons Beginning with butane (C4H10), and becoming more numerous with larger alkanes, we note the existence of alkane isomers. Somers are hydrocarbons with the same molecular formula (# of H and C) but different structure
  11. 11.  For example, there are five C6H14 isomers, shown below as abbreviated line formulas (A through E): Although these distinct compounds all have the same molecular formula, only one (A) can be called hexane. How then are we to name the others?
  12. 12.  The IUPAC system requires first that we have names for simple unbranched chains, as noted above, and second that we have names for simple alkyl groups that may be attached to the chains. Examples of some common alkyl groups are given in the following table. Note that the "ane" suffix is replaced by "yl" in naming groups. The symbol R is used to designate a generic (unspecified) alkyl group.
  13. 13. Nomenclature of Branched HydrocarbonsIUPAC Rules for Alkane Nomenclature 1. Find and name the longest continuous carbon chain. 2. Identify and name groups attached to this chain. 3. Number the chain consecutively, starting at the end nearest a substituent group. 4. Designate the location of each substituent group by an appropriate number and name. 5. Assemble the name, listing groups in alphabetical order using the full name (e.g. cyclopropyl before isobutyl). The prefixes di, tri, tetra etc., used to designate several groups of the same kind, are not considered when alphabetizing.
  14. 14.  For the above isomers of hexane the IUPAC names are: A. Hexane B. 2-methylpentane C. 3-methylpentane D. 2,2-dimethylbutane E. 2,3-dimethylbutane
  15. 15. Naming Branched Hydrocarbons The IUPAC name is thus: 3- methylhexane
  16. 16. 3,3-dimethylpentane.
  17. 17. Remembering the alphabeticalpriority, we assign the following IUPAC name: 3-ethyl-2,2,5- trimethylhexane.
  18. 18. Activity #2. Hydrocarbon Derivatives Investigate the General Formula, Functional Group, Chemical properties and Physical Properties of the following Hydrocarbon Derivates: Halides Alcohols EthersPortfolio in your notebook (homework)
  19. 19. Hydrocarbon Derivatives Hydrocarbon Derivatives are formed when there is a substitution of a functional group at one or more of these positions.