Chapter 1 common and theoretical points (pages 1–60): C. Sandorfy
Chapter 2 tools of formation of the carbon?nitrogen double bond (pages 61–147): Shlomo Dayagi and Yair Degani
Chapter three research of azomethines (pages 149–180): David J. Curran and Sidney Siggia
Chapter four The optical rotatory dispersion and round dichroism of azomethinies (pages 181–234): R. Bonnett
Chapter five simple and complex?forming homes (pages 235–253): J. W. Smith
Chapter 6 Additions to the azomethine workforce (pages 255–298): Karou Harada
Chapter 7 Cycloaddition reactions of carbon–nitrogen double bonds (pages 299–326): Jean?Pierre Anselme
Chapter eight Substitution reactions on the azomethine carbon and nitrogen atoms (pages 327–362): R. J. Morath and Gardner W. Stacy
Chapter nine syn?anti Isomerizations and rearrangements (pages 363–464): C. G. McCarty
Chapter 10 Cleavage of the carbon–nitrogen double bond (pages 465–504): Albert Bruylants and Mrs. E. Feytmants?de Medicis
Chapter eleven Electrochemistry of the carbon–nitrogen double bond (pages 505–564): Henning Lund
Chapter 12 Photochemistry of the carbon?nitrogen double bond (pages 565–596): Gunnar Wettermark
Chapter thirteen Imidoyl halides (pages 597–662): R. Bonnett
Chapter 14 Quinonediimines and comparable compounds (pages 663–729): okay. Thomas Finley and L. ok. J. Tong
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Extra info for Carbon-Nitrogen Double Bonds (1970)
The three others will contain various amounts of C-C and N-C motions. ’ (b) There will be three in-plane bending modes, two of them of n A mainly CCC type and one of mainly CNC type. (c) There will be two out-of-plane vibrations which are expected to be strong because they involve a considerable change of dipolemoment perpendicular to the molecular plane. Because of the low symmetry of the molecule, we cannot tell without a complete normal coordinate analysis how much out-of-plane bending and how much twisting they will contain.
Since our main intcrest is in the C=N group, the other carbon atoms are of interest only in as much as they make up +he environment of the C=N group and their orbitals not shown in the diagram are disregarded. Also disresarded are the two T electrons and the Is electrons, the latter being thought to form the core with the nuclei. 87 ev 2 I t will turn out, however, that with this value an unrealistically great amount of negative charge would accumulate on the nitrogen atom. For this reason, this integral will be varied in order to explore its influence on the charge distribution.
Iczkowski and Margrave49 observed that it is possible to obtain electron affinities from the extrapolation of successive ionization potentials using an equation of the forin E(q) = aq + bq2 + cq3 + dq4 f - 5 . (25) where q is the number of electrons in the AO 3 x and a, b, c, are constants. Then the assumption is made that q is actually the electron density of the AO so that it may have either integer or fractional values. The derivation of equation (25) with respect to q gives: dE - = a + 2bq + 3cq2 4dq3 dq The constants can be determined from observed ionization potentials.
Carbon-Nitrogen Double Bonds (1970)