By Robert H. Crabtree
Absolutely up to date and multiplied to mirror contemporary advances, this Fourth version of the vintage textual content offers scholars chemists with a superb advent to the foundations and basic houses of organometallic compounds, in addition to together with useful info on response mechanisms and certain descriptions of latest purposes.
Chapter 1 creation (pages 1–28):
Chapter 2 normal houses of Organometallic Complexes (pages 29–52):
Chapter three steel Alkyls, Aryls, and Hydrides and similar ??Bonded Ligands (pages 53–85):
Chapter four Carbonyls, Phosphine Complexes, and Ligand Substitution Reactions (pages 87–124):
Chapter five Complexes of ??Bound Ligands (pages 125–158):
Chapter 6 Oxidative Addition and Reductive removing (pages 159–182):
Chapter 7 Insertion and removal (pages 183–206):
Chapter eight Nucleophilic and Electrophilic Addition and Abstraction (pages 207–234):
Chapter nine Homogeneous Catalysis (pages 235–273):
Chapter 10 actual tools in Organometallic Chemistry (pages 275–308):
Chapter eleven Metal–Ligand a number of Bonds (pages 309–341):
Chapter 12 purposes of Organometallic Chemistry (pages 343–377):
Chapter thirteen Clusters and the Metal–Metal Bond (pages 379–416):
Chapter 14 functions to natural Synthesis (pages 417–462):
Chapter 15 Paramagnetic, High?Oxidation?State, and High?Coordination?Number Complexes (pages 463–489):
Chapter sixteen Bioorganometallic Chemistry (pages 491–520):
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Extra info for The Organometallic Chemistry of the Transition Metals, Fourth Edition
4. A. D. Hunter, V. Mozol, and S. D. Tsai, Organometallics 11, 2251, 1992. 5. A. J. Ashe, H. Yang, X. D. Fang, and J. W. Kampf, Organometallics 21, 4578, 2002; S. Y. Liu, M. M. C. Lo, and G. C. Fu, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 41, 174, 2002. 6. G. J. Kubas, Metal Dihydrogen and σ - Bond Complexes, Kluwer/Plenum, New York, 2001; R. H. Crabtree, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 32, 789, 1993. 7. S. Geftakis and G. E. Ball, J. Am. Chem. , 120, 9953, 1998; C. Hall and R. N. Perutz, Chem. Rev. 96, 3125, 1996; D. W. Lee and C.
20. 18 mer Ligands donate via their highest occupied molecular orbital (HOMO) and accept back bonding via their lowest unoccupied molecular orbital (LUMO). Metal–ligand bond strengths tend to increase as the ligand donor orbital changes: σ bond < π bond < lone pair. Changes in the ligand set can greatly change the chemistry at the metal. REFERENCES 1. A. M. Sargeson, Pure Appl. Chem. 56, 1603, 1984. 2. S. Ahrland, J. Chatt, and N. R. Davies, Chem. Soc. Revs. 12, 265, 1958. 3. C. E. Housecroft and A.
Soc. 118, 8749, 1996. 8. (a) N. Q. Mendez, J. W. Seyler, A. M. Serif, and J. A. Gladysz, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 115, 2323, 1993; (b) T. S. Peng and J. A. Gladysz, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 114, 4174, 1992. 9. H. Taube, Pure Appl. Chem. 63, 651, 1991. PROBLEMS 1. How many isomers would you expect for a complex with the empirical formula Pt(NH3 )2 Cl2 ? 2. Predict the structure of [Me3 Pt(µ3 -I)]4 . The arrangement of the Pt and I atoms is often considered to be analogous to that of the vertices in one of the Pythagorean regular solids; which one do you think it is?