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By Carsten Bolm, F. Ekkehardt Hahn

Using secondary interactions for the activation of non-reactive substrates constitutes a brand new and sleek method in catalysis.
this primary entire remedy of this significant learn box covers the whole box and divulges the hyperlinks among a number of the chemical disciplines. It hence adopts an interdisciplinary method, making it of curiosity to the complete chemical community.
A needs to for natural, inorganic, catalytic and complicated chemists, in addition to these operating with/on organometallics.Content:
Chapter 1 Chemistry of Metalated box Molecules (pages 1–15): Berthold Kersting
Chapter 2 The Chemistry of Superbasic Guanidines (pages 17–37): Jorg Sundermeyer, Volker Raab, Ekatarina Gaoutchenova, Udo Garrelts, Nuri Abacilar and Klaus Harms
Chapter three Iron Complexes and Dioxygen Activation (pages 39–51): Thomas Nebe, Jing?Yuan Xu and Siegfried Schindler
Chapter four Tuning of buildings and homes of Bispidine Complexes (pages 53–63): Peter Comba and Marion Kerscher
Chapter five Novel Phosphorus and Nitrogen Donor Ligands Bearing Secondary Functionalities for functions in Homogeneous Catalysis (pages 65–88): Anna?Katharina Pleier, Yu sunlight, Anett Schubert, Dirk Zabel, Claudia may possibly, Andreas Reis, Gotthelf Wolmershauser and Werner R. Thiel
Chapter 6 Square?Pyramidal Coordinated Phosphine Iron Fragments: A story of the unforeseen (pages 89–102): Andreas Grohmann and Stephan Kohl
Chapter 7 Regioselective Catalytic task of Complexes with NH, NR?Substituted Heterocyclic Carbene Ligands (pages 103–122): Siegfried R. Waldvogel, Anke Spurg and Prof. Dr. F. Ekkehardt Hahn
Chapter eight Functionalized Cycloheptatrienyl?Cyclopentadienyl Sandwich Complexes as construction Blocks in Metallo?Supramolecular Chemistry (pages 123–146): Matthias Tamm
Chapter nine Monosaccharide Ligands in Organotitanium and Organozirconium Chemistry (pages 147–164): Peter Kitaev, Daniela Zeysing and Jurgen Heck
Chapter 10 Reactions of C?F Bonds with Titanocene and Zirconocene: From Secondary interplay through Bond Cleavage to Catalysis (pages 165–182): Uwe Rosenthal, Vladimir V. Burlakov, Perdita Arndt, Anke Spannenberg, Ulrike Jager?Fiedler, Marcus Klahn and Marko Hapke
Chapter eleven Bisazines within the Coordination Sphere of Early Transition Metals (pages 183–207): Ruediger Beckhaus
Chapter 12 Bifunctional Molecular platforms with Pendant Bis(pentafluorophenyl)boryl teams: From Intramolecular CH?Activation to Heterolytic Dihydrogen Splitting (pages 209–230): Michael Hill, Christoph Herrmann, Patrick Spies, Gerald Kehr, Klaus Bergander, Roland Frohlich and Gerhard Erker
Chapter thirteen Ruthenium?Containing Polyoxotungstates: constitution and Redox task (pages 231–243): Ulrich Kortz
Chapter 14 From NO to Peroxide Activation by means of version Iron(III) Complexes (pages 245–272): Alicja Franke, Natalya Hessenauer?Ilicheva, Joo?Eun Jee and Rudi van Eldik
Chapter 15 man made Nitrogen Fixation with Molybdenum and Tungsten Phosphine Complexes: New advancements (pages 273–296): Gerald Stephan and Felix Tuczek
Chapter sixteen Directed C?H Functionalizations (pages 297–312): Prof. Dr. Carsten Bolm
Chapter 17 improvement of Novel Ruthenium and Iron Catalysts for Epoxidation with Hydrogen Peroxide (pages 313–337): guy family members Tse, Bianca Bitterlich and Matthias Beller
Chapter 18 Pentacoordinating Bis(oxazoline) Ligands with Secondary Binding websites (pages 339–348): Caroline A. Schall, Michael Seitz, Anja Kaiser and Oliver Reiser
Chapter 19 Flavin Photocatalysts with Substrate Binding websites (pages 349–358): Harald Schmaderer, Jiri Svoboda and Burkhard Konig
Chapter 20 New Catalytic Cu?, Pd? and Stoichiometric Mg?, Zn?Mediated Bond Activations (pages 359–377): Tobias Thaler, Hongjun Ren, Nina Gommermann, Giuliano C. Clososki, Christoph J. Rohbogner, Stefan H. Wunderlich and Paul Knochel
Chapter 21 From Cobalt(II)?Activated Molecular Oxygen to Hydroxymethyl?Substituted Tetrahydrofurans (pages 379–396): Barbara Menendez Perez, Dominik Schuch and Jens Hartung
Chapter 22 Regiodivergent Epoxide beginning (pages 397–409): Andreas Gansauer, Florian Keller, Chun?An Fan and Peter Karbaum
Chapter 23 Supramolecular packing containers: Host?Guest Chemistry and Reactivity (pages 411–425): Markus Albrecht
Chapter 24 Self?Assembly of Dinuclear Helical Metallosupramolecular Coordination Compounds (pages 427–446): Ulf Kiehne, Jens Bunzen and Arne Lutzen

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Extra resources for Activating Unreactive Substrates: The Role of Secondary Interactions

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And Sundermeyer, J. (2008) manuscript in preparation, U. Garrelts, Dissertation Marburg projected. 1 Introduction Dioxygen activation at transition metal sites is important for the understanding of catalytic and selective oxidations of organic substrates using dioxygen (air) as the oxidant. While it is easy to completely oxidize (burn) unreactive hydrocarbons such as methane to carbon dioxide and water, it is quite a challenge to partially oxidize hydrocarbons selectively to alcohols, for example methanol.

1 The mechanisms of iron dioxygen-activating enzymes depend on the number of III metal centers. The dinuclear systems, such as MMO, that utilizes a FeIV 2 /Fe2 redox couple for a formally two-electron oxidation of methane, take advantage of both iron centers in catalysis [2]. In addition to electron and charge delocalization over two irons, which stabilize high-valent intermediates, the second metal ion can also be important for substrate coordination at the dinuclear center. 1, it is furthermore possible to obtain these species from reactions with superoxide, hydrogen peroxide, alkyl hydroperoxides, peroxoacids, iodosobenzene, etc.

1985) Lehrbuch der Anorganischen Chemie, 91–100 edn, Walter de Gruyter, Berlin, pp. 557–559. K. and Diederich, F. (2003) Angewandte Chemie – International Edition, 115, 1244–1287. 69 Steinfeld, G. and Kersting, B. (2009) Zeitschrift f€ ur Anorganische und Allgemeine Chemie, in press. C. and Breslow, R. (1980) Journal of the American Chemical Society, 102, 7816–7817. 71 Kang, J. , Jr (1997) Nature, 385, 50–52. , Yoshizawa, M. and Fujita, M. (2002) Angewandte Chemie – International Edition, 41, 1403–1405.

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