Need to know everything about named reactions?
ReactionFlash™ gives access to 950+ Named Reactions, their mechanisms and examples published in peer-reviewed literature.
Developed in collaboration with the renowned research group of Prof. Dr. Carreira of ETH Zurich.
Available for free on:
See how ReactionFlash makes learning Named Reactions easy and fun:
- Learn Named Reactions for your next exam
- Get up-to-date reference and learning tool
- Check a named reaction during a group meeting
Watch the video.
ReactionFlash helps you learn and teach Named Reactions
The app is designed like a set of flash cards. Each card shows the reaction, its mechanism, examples from peer-reviewed, published literature and give acces to the latest publications in Reaxys. Test your knowledge with the quiz.
“ReactionFlash facilitates communication between chemists” Adrian Bailey Fourth-year PhD student, ETH Zurich
“It’s a portable, reliable database that presents everything in a concise manner” Alberto Kravina Fourth-year PhD student, ETH Zurich
“It’s the best way to get verified and curated information on named reactions” Adrian Bailey Fourth-year PhD student, ETH Zurich
ReactionFlash helps students understand the language and mechanisms of chemistry” Prof. Dr. Erick Carreira ETH Zurich
Some suggestions when using ReactionFlash
Hold your device in landscape mode:
ReactionFlash is designed to be used holding the device in landscape mode (this to allow maximal size of the reaction drawings). You only need to hold the device in portrait mode when you want to access Settings.
Copy reaction text to the Clipboard:
Press and hold a reaction text to copy it to the clipboard – allowing you to paste the text into a translator if you want to have the text translated in another language.
Pinch or double tap on a drawing to zoom it in or out.
Use the filter icon (5 horizontal lines shorter from top to bottom) to select a reaction subset.
Some of you may be surprised by the drawing conventions – we use the Reaxys drawing conventions which differ from conventions you may be familiar with (e.g., pentavalent nitrogen in a nitro group).