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Organic Chemistry

Organic Chemistry

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Organic Chemistry

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  1. Organic Chemistry William H. Brown Christopher S. Foote Brent L. Iverson

  2. Covalent Bonding & Shapes of Molecules Chapter 1

  3. Organic Chemistry • The study of the compounds of carbon • Over 10 million compounds have been identified • about 1000 new ones are identified each day! • C is a small atom • it forms single, double, and triple bonds • it is intermediate in electronegativity (2.5) • it forms strong bonds with C, H, O, N, and some metals

  4. Schematic View of an Atom • a small dense nucleus, diameter 10-14 - 10-15 m, which contains positively charged protons and most of the mass of the atom • an extranuclear space, diameter 10-10 m, which contains negatively charged electrons

  5. Electron Configuration of Atoms • Electrons are confined to regions of space called principle energy levels (shells) • each shell can hold 2n2 electrons (n = 1,2,3,4......)

  6. Electron Configuration of Atoms • Shells are divided into subshells called orbitals, which are designated by the letters s, p, d, f,........ • s (one per shell) • p (set of three per shell 2 and higher) • d (set of five per shell 3 and higher) .....

  7. Electron Configuration of Atoms • Aufbau Principle: • orbitals fill in order of increasing energy from lowest energy to highest energy • Pauli Exclusion Principle: • only two electrons can occupy an orbital and their spins must be paired • Hund’s Rule: • when orbitals of equal energy are available but there are not enough electrons to fill all of them, one electron is added to each orbital before a second electron is added to any one of them

  8. Electron Configuration of Atoms • The pairing of electron spins

  9. Electron Configuration of Atoms • Table 1.3 The Ground-State Electron Configuration of Elements 1-18

  10. Lewis Dot Structures • Gilbert N. Lewis • Valence shell: • the outermost occupied electron shell of an atom • Valence electrons: • electrons in the valence shell of an atom; these electrons are used to form chemical bonds and in chemical reactions • Lewis dot structure: • the symbol of an element represents the nucleus and all inner shell electrons • dots represent valence electrons

  11. Lewis Dot Structures • Table 1.4 Lewis Dot Structures for Elements 1-18

  12. Lewis Model of Bonding • Atoms bond together so that each atom acquires an electron configuration the same as that of the noble gas nearest it in atomic number • an atom that gains electrons becomes an anion • an atom that loses electrons becomes a cation • the attraction of anions and cations leads to the formation of ionic solids • an atom may share electrons with one or more atoms to complete its valence shell; a chemical bond formed by sharing electrons is called a covalent bond • bonds may be partially ionic or partially covalent; these bonds are called polar covalent bonds

  13. Electronegativity • Electronegativity: • a measure of an atom’s attraction for the electrons it shares with another atom in a chemical bond • Pauling scale • generally increases left to right in a row • generally increases bottom to top in a column

  14. Formation of Ions • A rough guideline: • ions will form if the difference in electronegativity between interacting atoms is 1.9 or greater • example: sodium (EN 0.9) and fluorine (EN 4.0) • we use a single-headed (barbed) curved arrow to show the transfer of one electron from Na to F • in forming Na+F-, the single 3s electron from Na is transferred to the partially filled valence shell of F

  15. Covalent Bonds • The simplest covalent bond is that in H2 • the single electrons from each atom combine to form an electron pair • the shared pair functions in two ways simultaneously; it is shared by the two atoms and fills the valence shell of each atom • The number of shared pairs • one shared pair forms a single bond • two shared pairs form a double bond • three shared pairs form a triple bond

  16. Polar and Nonpolar Covalent Bonds • Although all covalent bonds involve sharing of electrons, they differ widely in the degree of sharing • We divide covalent bonds into • nonpolar covalent bonds • polar covalent bonds

  17. Polar and Nonpolar Covalent Bonds • an example of a polar covalent bond is that of H-Cl • the difference in electronegativity between Cl and H is 3.0 - 2.1 = 0.9 • we show polarity by using the symbols d+ and d-, or by using an arrow with the arrowhead pointing toward the negative end and a plus sign on the tail of the arrow at the positive end

  18. Polar Covalent Bonds • Bond dipole moment (m): • a measure of the polarity of a covalent bond • the product of the charge on either atom of a polar bond times the distance between the nuclei • Table 1.7 shows average bond dipole moments of selected covalent bonds

  19. Lewis Structures • To write a Lewis structure • determine the number of valence electrons • determine the arrangement of atoms • connect the atoms by single bonds • arrange the remaining electrons so that each atom has a complete valence shell • show a bonding pair of electrons as a single line • show a nonbonding pair of electrons as a pair of dots • in a single bond atoms share one pair of electrons, in a double bond they share two pairs of electrons, and in a triple bond they share three pairs of electrons

  20. Lewis Structures - Table 1.3 • In neutral molecules • hydrogen has one bond • carbon has 4 bonds and no lone pairs • nitrogen has 3 bonds and 1 lone pair • oxygen has 2 bonds and 2 lone pairs • halogens have 1 bond and 3 lone pairs

  21. Formal Charge • Formal charge: the charge on an atom in a molecule or a polyatomic ion • To derive formal charge 1. write a correct Lewis structure for the molecule or ion 2. assign each atom all its unshared (nonbonding) electrons and one-half its shared (bonding) electrons 3. compare this number with the number of valence electrons in the neutral, unbonded atom

  22. Formal Charge • Example:Draw Lewis structures, and show which atom in each bears the formal charge

  23. 6 electrons in the : : : : : : valence shells of boron F C l and aluminum : : : F B : C l A l : : : : F : : C l : : Boron trifluoride Exceptions to the Octet Rule • Molecules containing atoms of Group 3A elements, particularly boron and aluminum Aluminum chloride

  24. Exceptions to the Octet Rule • Atoms of third-period elements have 3d orbitals and may expand their valence shells to contain more than 8 electrons • phosphorus may have up to 10

  25. Exceptions to the Octet Rule • sulfur, another third-period element, forms compounds in which its valence shell contains 8, 10, or 12 electrons

  26. Functional Groups • Functional group: an atom or group of atoms within a molecule that shows a characteristic set of physical and chemical properties • Functional groups are important for three reason; they are 1. the units by which we divide organic compounds into classes 2. the sites of characteristic chemical reactions 3. the basis for naming organic compounds

  27. Alcohols • contain an -OH (hydroxyl) group • Ethanol may also be written as a condensed structural formula

  28. Alcohols • alcohols are classified as primary (1°), secondary (2°), or tertiary (3°) depending on the number of carbon atoms bonded to the carbon bearing the -OH group

  29. Alcohols • there are two alcohols with molecular formula C3H8O

  30. : : : C H N H C H N H C H N C H 3 3 3 3 H C H C H 3 3 Methylamine Dimethylamine Trimethylamine (a 1° amine) (a 2° amine) (a 3° amine) Amines • contain an amino group; an sp3-hybridized nitrogen bonded to one, two, or three carbon atoms • an amine may by 1°, 2°, or 3°

  31. Aldehydes and Ketones • contain a carbonyl (C=O) group

  32. Carboxylic Acids • contain a carboxyl (-COOH) group

  33. Carboxylic Esters • Ester: a derivative of a carboxylic acid in which the carboxyl hydrogen is replaced by a carbon group

  34. Carboxylic Amide • Carboxylic amide, commonly referred to as an amide: a derivative of a carboxylic acid in which the -OH of the -COOH group is replaced by an amine • the six atoms of the amide functional group lie in a plane with bond angles of approximately 120°

  35. VSEPR • Based on the twin concepts that • atoms are surrounded by regions of electron density • regions of electron density repel each other

  36. VSEPR Model • Example:predict all bond angles for these molecules and ions

  37. Polar and Nonpolar Molecules • To determine if a molecule is polar, we need to determine • if the molecule has polar bonds • the arrangement of these bonds in space • Molecular dipole moment (): the vector sum of the individual bond dipole moments in a molecule • reported in debyes (D)

  38. Polar and Nonpolar Molecules • these molecules have polar bonds, but each has a zero dipole moment

  39. Polar and Nonpolar Molecules • these molecules have polar bonds and are polar molecules

  40. Polar and Nonpolar Molecules • formaldehyde has polar bonds and is a polar molecule

  41. Resonance • For many molecules and ions, no single Lewis structure provides a truly accurate representation

  42. Resonance • Linus Pauling - 1930s • many molecules and ions are best described by writing two or more Lewis structures • individual Lewis structures are called contributing structures • connect individual contributing structures by double-headed (resonance) arrows • the molecule or ion is a hybrid of the various contributing structures

  43. Resonance • Examples:equivalent contributing structures

  44. Resonance • Curved arrow:a symbol used to show the redistribution of valence electrons • In using curved arrows, there are only two allowed types of electron redistribution: • from a bond to an adjacent atom • from an atom to an adjacent bond • Electron pushing is a survival skill in organic chemistry • learn it well!

  45. Resonance • All contributing structures must 1. have the same number of valence electrons 2. obey the rules of covalent bonding • no more than 2 electrons in the valence shell of H • no more than 8 electrons in the valence shell of a 2nd period element • 3rd period elements, such as P and S, may have up to 12 electrons in their valence shells 3. differ only in distribution of valence electrons; the position of all nuclei must be the same 4. have the same number of paired and unpaired electrons

  46. Resonance • The carbonate ion, for example • a hybrid of three equivalent contributing structures • the negative charge is distributed equally among the three oxygens

  47. + + •• C H O C H C H O C H 3 3 •• •• H H Greater contribution; Lesser contribution; both carbon and oxygen have carbon has only 6 electrons complete valence shells in its valence shell Resonance • Preference 1: filled valence shells • structures in which all atoms have filled valence shells contribute more than those with one or more unfilled valence shells

  48. Resonance • Preference 2: maximum number of covalent bonds • structures with a greater number of covalent bonds contribute more than those with fewer covalent bonds

  49. : : - : : : O O C H - C - C H C H - C - C H 3 3 3 3 Greater contribution Lesser contribution (no separation of (separation of unlike unlike charges) charges) Resonance • Preference 3: least separation of unlike charge • structures with separation of unlike charges contribute less than those with no charge separation

  50. Resonance • Preference 4: negative charge on the more electronegative atom • structures that carry a negative charge on the more electronegative atom contribute more than those with the negative charge on the less electronegative atom