John Wiley & Sons Polar Organometallic Reagents Cover Outlines recent advances in the field of polar organometallic chemistry, particularly in the context.. Product #: 978-1-119-44882-2 Regular price: $154.21 $154.21 Auf Lager

Polar Organometallic Reagents

Synthesis, Structure, Properties and Applications

Wheatley, Andrew E. H. / Uchiyama, Masanobu (Herausgeber)


1. Auflage März 2022
416 Seiten, Hardcover
Wiley & Sons Ltd

ISBN: 978-1-119-44882-2
John Wiley & Sons

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Outlines recent advances in the field of polar organometallic chemistry, particularly in the context of the emergent areas of synergic and cooperative species.

Polar Organometallic Reagents provides a critical overview of developments in the field of modern polar organometallic chemistry. With a particular focus on the emergent area of synergic heterometallic reagents, this timely volume describes our attempts to understand recently developed polar organometallics and their application in a range of new directions. Contributions from leading researchers present new synthetic work and discuss recent advances in characterization techniques, synthetic applications, and mechanistic understanding of heterometallic complexes.

In-depth chapters provide detailed information on fundamental, structural, and theoretical aspects of polar organometallic chemistry while articulating the need and rationale for the advent of new reagents. Topics include alkali and alkaline earth organometallics, synergy and cooperativity, cationic p-block clusters and other developments in main group catalysis, synthetic trends in alkenyl copper, ate complex and borylmetal chemistry, non-traditional reaction environments, and trends in developing greener processes. Designed to keep readers updated with the latest progress in the field, this much-needed book:
* Includes an introductory chapter outlining the development of synergic bases and the logic behind their creation
* Highlights the role of solid-state structural work in elucidating the bonding and reactivity displayed by modern polar organometallics
* Examines the use of calculations in catalyst design and plotting more sustainable reaction pathways
* Discusses modern trends in solution techniques that have achieved new insights into the structures of active species
* Presents striking advances in the ease of handling of polar organometallics and the emergence of main group catalysis
* Polar Organometallic Reagents is essential reading for researchers in chemical disciplines including synthetic inorganic and coordination chemistry, main group chemistry, organometallic chemistry, organic synthesis and catalysis.

1 The Road to Aromatic Functionalization by Mixed-metal Ate Chemistry

2 Structural Evidence for Synergistic Bimetallic Main-Group Bases

3 Turbo Charging Group 2 Reagents for Metathesis, Metalation, and Catalysis

4 Mechanisms in Heterobimetallic Reactivity: Experimental and Computational Insights for Catalyst Design in Small Molecule Activation and Polymer Synthesis

5 Cationic Compounds of Group 13 Elements: Entry Point to p-block for Modern Lewis Acid Reagents

6 Recent Development in the Solution Structural Chemistry of Main Group Organometallics

7 Chemistry of Boryl Anions: Recent Developments

8 Novel Chemical Transformations in Organic Synthesis with Ate Complexes

9 Isolable Alkenylcopper Compounds: Synthesis, Structure, and Reaction Chemistry
Andrew Wheatley, Professor of Materials Chemistry, Yusuf Hamied Department of Chemistry, University of Cambridge, UK. His research is focused on understanding the structure, synthesis and reactivity of mixed-metal organometallics, catalysts and composite materials.

Masanobu Uchiyama, Professor, Graduate School of Pharmaceutical Sciences, The University of Tokyo, Japan, and Professor, Research Initiative for Supra-Materials (RISM) at Shinshu University, Japan (Cross Appointment). His research interests include development of innovative synthetic processes, new materials, and new functions based on integration of theoretical calculations and elements chemistry.

A. E. H. Wheatley, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK; M. Uchiyama, The University of Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan