Advances in Physical Organic Chemistry, Volume 42

1st Edition

Editors: John Richard
Hardcover ISBN: 9780123740939
Imprint: Academic Press
Published Date: 29th November 2007
Page Count: 382

Institutional Access


Table of Contents

1. Cycloaromatization Reactions: The Testing Ground for Theory and Experiment (Igor V. Alabugin) 2. The interplay Between Experiment and Theory: Computational NMR spectroscopy of carbocations (Hans-Ullrich Siehl) 3. Dynamics of Guest Binding to Supramolecular Systems: Techniques and Selected Examples (Cornelia Bohne) 4. Mechanisms of Oxygenations in Zeolites (Edward Clennan`) 5. Metal catalyzed alcoholysis reactions of carboxylate and organophosphorus esters (R. Stan Brown) 6. N-Acyloxy-N-alkoxyamides — Structure, roperties, Reactivity and Biological Activity (Stephen A. Glover)

Description

Advances in Physical Organic Chemistry provides the chemical community with authoritative and critical assessments of the many aspects of physical organic chemistry. The field is a rapidly developing one, with results and methodologies finding application from biology to solid state physics.

Key Features

  • Reviews the application of quantitative and mathematical methods towards understanding chemical problems
  • Multidisciplinary volumes cover organic, organometallic, bioorganic, enzymes and materials topics

Readership

For those interested in the relationship between the structure and function of organic compounds and includes physical and theoretical chemists as well as organic and bioorganic chemists


Details

No. of pages:
382
Language:
English
Copyright:
© Academic Press 2008
Published:
Imprint:
Academic Press
Hardcover ISBN:
9780123740939

Reviews

Advances in Physical Organic Chemistry provides the chemical community with authoritative and critical assessments of the many aspects of physical organic chemistry. The field is a rapidly developing one, with results and methodologies finding application from biology to solid state physics.


About the Editors

John Richard Editor

Affiliations and Expertise

Department of Chemistry, University of Buffalo, NY, U.S.A.