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By F. Albert Cotton (Ed.)

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R-C6H&Fe and -Ni have been determined. 12). The available data and references are collected in Table V. Specific heat measurements from 17 to 300°K. by G. L. Kington, Imperial College, London, have shown a transition at 164°K. WILKINSON AND F. A . 4) 5 . ) Vapor pressure (liquid) log pmm. 4) Vapor pressure (solid) log pmm. 12. 12. /mole AHfafo = 8 5 . 12. 3 kcal. 23) 5 . 3 kcal. /mole" Vapor pressure (solid) log p m m . 23) Vapor pressure (liquid) log p m m . 23) * Some heats of sublimation recently reported by J.

The titanium compound is thermally unstable, decomposing before melting a t -140" and the nickel compound melts at 173" with extensive decomposition. r-CpzTi,and the V, Cr, and Ti compounds must be handled in vacuum or in an inert atmosphere. r-Cp2Niis moderately stable in air, decomposing only over a period of a day or two in the solid state and somewhat faster in solution. 23); these, together with a few additional reactions, are listed in Table VII. r-CsHsring per metal atom. r-CpzCrand MnCpz; with ferrous chloride, small amounts of ferrocene were obtained, but the compound was mainly oxidized to the di-n-cyclopentadienylvansdiumcation.

Is longer than that in ferrocene and is comparable to that in di(n;indenyl)iron, and indeed both the last-named and the carbonyl are of lower and comparable stability. However 48 G . WILKINSON AND F. A. 5) strongly suggest that in solution the molecule cannot have a center of symmetry in accord with original views. 0 Fig. 9. 4; reproduced by permission). 15; Fig. 7), the Ni-N-0 system being linear with its axis of symmetry normal to the plane of the n-ChH6 ring. 001 A. 02 A. 1). D. SOME PARTICULAR COMPOUNDS 1.

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