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Acetylene Chemistry Chemistry, Biology, and Material Science by

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Published by Wiley-VCH .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Chemistry,
  • Science,
  • Science/Mathematics,
  • Science / Chemistry / Organic,
  • Chemistry - Organic

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsFrançois Diederich (Editor), Peter Stang (Editor), Rik R. Tykwinski (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages528
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9052565M
ISBN 103527307818
ISBN 109783527307814

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Data from NIST Standard Reference Database NIST Chemistry WebBook; The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) uses its best efforts to deliver a high quality copy of the Database and to verify that the data contained therein have been selected on the basis of sound scientific judgment. In , he moved to the ETH Zurich as a member of the Department of Chemistry and Applied Biosciences. Professor Diederich's research interests, documented in more than publications, range from medicinal chemistry with a focus on molecular recognition studies, to advanced fullerene and acetylene-based materials with novel optoelectronic. Ralph J. Parod, in Encyclopedia of Toxicology (Second Edition), Other Hazards. Acetylene is a reactive material that poses a fire and explosion hazard. Its lower and upper explosive limits in air are % and 93%, respectively. Acetylene reacts with active metals (e.g., copper, silver, and mercury) to form explosive acetylide compounds. Modem Acetylene Chemistry Peter Stang, François Diederich This comprehensive handbook presents the full potential of modern acetylene chemistry, from organic synthesis through materials science to bioorganic chemistry.

Acetylene is a moderately common chemical in the universe, often associated with the atmospheres of gas giants. One curious discovery of acetylene is on Enceladus, a moon of Saturn. Natural acetylene is believed to form from catalytic decomposition of long-chain hydrocarbons at temperatures of 1, K (1, °C; 2, °F) and above. Since. Acetylene is a reactive material that poses a fire and explosion hazard. Its lower and upper explosive limits in air are % and 93%, respectively. Acetylene reacts with active metals (e.g., copper, silver, and mercury) to form explosive acetylide compounds. Acetylene, the simplest and best-known member of the hydrocarbon series containing one or more pairs of carbon atoms linked by triple bonds, called the acetylenic series, or alkynes. It is a colourless, inflammable gas widely used as a fuel in oxyacetylene welding and cutting of metals and as raw. [Show full abstract] C g−1 at 5 A g−1 and retained % after cycles, which was better than those of other β-Ni(OH)2 electrodes obtained using acetylene black as conductors.

1ndustrial 2-butene acetaldehyde acetic acid acetone acetylene acrylic acrylonitrile adipic acid alcohol alkanes alkylation ammonia ammonium anhydride aromatics benzene billion 1b butadiene byproduct caprolactam carbon dioxide catalyst catalytic cracking catalytic reforming cellulose CH2OH chain chapter1 Chem chemical industry chemistry 3/5(1). The use of an acetylene (ethynyl) group in medicinal chemistry coincides with the launch of the Journal of Medicinal Chemistry in Since then, the acetylene group has been broadly exploited in drug discovery and development. As a result, it has become recognized as a privileged structural feature for targeting a wide range of therapeutic target proteins, including MAO, tyrosine kinases. Modern Acetylene Chemistry Stang, P. and Diederich, F This comprehensive handbook presents the full potential of modern acetylene chemistry, from organic synthesis through materials science to bioorganic chemistry. Get this from a library! Modern acetylene chemistry. [Peter J Stang; François Diederich;] -- This comprehensive handbook presents the full potential of modern acetylene chemistry, from organic synthesis through materials science to bioorganic chemistry. K. Houk, H. Hopf, P. Stang, K.M.