C341F2011DSWSCH13ROH_000 - C341/Fall 2011 Chapter 13 1....

Info iconThis preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: C341/Fall 2011 Chapter 13 1. Determine the product(s) for the following reactions. On a separate piece of paper practice drawing a stepwise mechanism to provide the major product. 2. Provide a step‐by‐step mechanism for the following reaction. Page 1 of 4 C341/Fall 2011 Chapter 13 3. Provide products in the scheme below. 4. Provide products for the reactions below. 5. Provide three syntheses to make the following tertiary alcohol. Practice at least one mechanism for this reaction, (but it would be good for you to practice it all three times). 6. Determine the product for the reactions below. Page 2 of 4 C341/Fall 2011 Chapter 13 7. The reactions below are representative of the transformations you have and some you will learn as the semester proceeds. Circle the correct letter if the following are oxidation (O), reduction (R) or neither (N). Also, determine if the following reactions are addition, elimination or substitution. A: O or R or N A or E or S B: O or R or N A or E or S C: O or R or N A or E or S D: O or R or N A or E or S E: O or R or N A or E or S F: O or R or N A or E or S G: O or R or N A or E or S H: O or R or N A or E or S 8. Synthesis. Citronellol (best known as citronella) can been isolated from several different sources in nature. Citronellol is used in perfumes and insect repellents and is the starting material for several other perfumes and odorants. Determine the correct reagents for each transformation below. In some cases, more than one reagent may be acceptable and more than one step may be necessary. Page 3 of 4 C341/Fall 2011 Chapter 13 9. Synthesis. Provide products for the following syntheses. If you provide intermediate structures, we can award partial credit; if no intermediates are given then only the final answers will be counted as right or wrong. Page 4 of 4 ...
View Full Document

This note was uploaded on 12/05/2011 for the course C 341 taught by Professor Skagg during the Spring '11 term at Indiana.

Ask a homework question - tutors are online