Vibrational Spectra of Organometallic Compounds

  • ID: 4457641
  • Book
  • 736 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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A comprehensive compilation of the available experimental and theoretical vibrational data for organometallic compounds and its role in evaluating the structures, bonding, and properties of these key compounds

This unique book offers a thorough review of the literature dealing with vibrational data obtained using various phases, including matrices, reported for organometallic compounds from infrared spectra, Raman spectra, and several other techniques. It is the only one that compiles the available experimental and theoretical vibrational data on these compounds, and which discusses the importance of this information and its role in evaluating structures, bonding, and other important properties. It also treats the use of DFT and other theoretical calculations to analyze the vibrational data and to predict properties associated with these compounds. The book also includes vibrational data for organic species that form on metal and other surfaces.

Vibrational Spectra of Organometallics: Theoretical and Experimental Data offers complete coverage of: Carbide, Alkylidyne, Alkylidene, Alkyl, and Alkane Derivatives; Noncyclic Carbon Clusters and Unsaturated Hydrocarbon Derivatives; and Cyclic, Unsaturated Organometallic Derivatives. By summarizing work that has already been done on organometallic compounds, it serves as an important reference for those studying their vibrational spectra and will, in the end, lead to a clearer understanding of other research that needs to be done in order to help researchers determine new research directions.

  • An important reference for those studying the vibrational spectra of organometallic compounds
  • Gathers the existing experimental and theoretical vibrational data and discusses its significance in assessing structures, bonding, and other principle properties
  • Includes DFT methods for the interpretation of spectra, which has been one of the major developments of the last two decades

Vibrational Spectra of Organometallics: Theoretical and Experimental Data is an important reference for researchers and practitioners in the areas of inorganic, organometallic, organic, and surface chemistry who have an interest in using vibrational data to characterize the bonding, composition, reactions, and structures of organometallic compounds, and organic species that are formed on various surfaces.

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Contents

Preface

Chapter 1: Carbide, Alkylidyne, Alkylidene, Alkyl, and Alkane Compounds

1.1 Monocarbide Complexes

1.2 Terminal and Bridging Methylidyne (CH) and Other Alkylidyne Complexes

1.3 Terminal and Bridging Methylidene (CH2) and Other Akylidene Complexes

1.4 Methyl Complexes

1.4.1 Neutral Monomeric Complexes

1.4.2 Cationic and Anionic Monomeric Complexes

1.4.3 Bridged Methyl Complexes

1.5 Methane and Other Alkane Complexes

1.6 Terminal and Bridged Ethyl Complexes

1.7 Propyl, Butyl, and Pentyl Complexes

1.8 Cycloalkyl and Cycloalkane Complexes

1.9 Saturated Heterometallacycle Rings

1.10 Benzyl Complexes

1.11 Mixed Alkyl and Alkyl–Aryl Complexes

1.12 Surface Bound Alkyl, Alkane, and Alkyl–Metal Species

1.12.1 Metal Surfaces

1.12.1.1 Cycloalkanes

1.12.1.2 Alkanes

1.12.1.3 Alkyls and Alkyl–Metal Complexes

1.12.1.4 Cycloalkyls

1.12.1.5 Metallacycles

1.12.2 Metalloid surfaces

1.12.3 Inorganic oxide surfaces

1.13. Alkyl, Alkylidyne, and Alkylidene Complexes with Other Functional Groups

1.13.1 Hydrides

1.13.2 Halides and Mixed Halides and Hydrides

1.13.2.1 Group 1 Elements

1.13.2.2 Group 2 Elements

1.13.2.3 Group 12 Elements

1.13.2.4 Group 13 Elements

1.13.2.5 Group 14 Elements

1.13.2.6 Group 15 Elements

1.13.2.7 Group 16 Elements

1.13.2.8 Transition, Lanthanide, and Actinide Elements

1.13.3 Pseudohalides

1.13.3.1 Azides

1.13.3.2 (Iso)Cyanates

1.13.3.3 (Iso)Thiocyanates

1.13.3.4 (Iso)Selenocyanates

1.13.3.5 (Iso)Fulminates

1.13.3.6 (Iso)Cyanides

1.13.4 Carbonyl and DiNitrogen Complexes

1.13.5 Diazomethane (CH2N+=N–) and Related Complexes

1.13.6 Organic Isocyanide (Isonitrile, R–N C), Organic Nitrile (R–C N), and Iminoacyl Complexes

1.13.7 Carbon Dioxide and Carbon Disulfide Complexes

1.13.8 Aqua, Hydroxide, Oxide, Oxyhalide, and Peroxide Complexes

1.13.8.1 Aqua Complexes

1.13.8.2 Hydroxide, Oxide, and Oxyhalide Complexes

1.13.8.3 Peroxide Complexes

1.13.9 Hydrogen Sulfide, Mercaptide, Sulfide, and Disulfide Complexes

1.13.10 Alkoxide, Organoperoxide, Ether, and Alcohol Complexes

1.13.11 Alkylsulfide, Dialkylsulfide, and Methanethiol Complexes

1.13.12 Carboxylate, Thiocarboxylate, Dithiocarboxylate, and Xanthate Complexes

1.13.13 Formaldehyde, Formyl, Acetaldehyde, Acyl, and Related Complexes

1.13.14 Ketone, Ketenyl, and Related Complexes

1.13.15 –Diketonate and Related Complexes

1.13.16 Nitrogen Base and Miscellaneous Lewis–Base and Chelating Ligands

1.13.16.1 Ammonia, Amine, Organo Amine, and Organoideneimine Complexes

1.13.16.2 Pyridine, 2,2′–Bipyridine, and 1,10–Phenanthroline Complexes

1.13.16.3 Monodentate Oxygen–Donor Lewis Base Complexes

1.13.16.4 Amino Acid, Amide, and Other Biological Ligands

1.13.16.5 Miscellaneous Chelating Ligands

1.13.16.6 Oxo– and Halo–Acid Salts

1.13.16.6.1 Nitrate and Related Nitrogen–Oxygen Bond Complexes

1.13.16.6.2 Sulfate and Related Sulfur–Oxygen Bond Complexes

1.13.16.6.3 Selenate and Related Selenium Oxygen Bond Complexes

1.13.16.6.4 Carbonate, Halo–Acid, and Miscellaneous Oxo–Acid Salt Complexes

1.14 Complexes with Metal–Metal Bonds

1.14.1 Homonuclear Bonds

1.14.2 Heteronuclear Bonds

1.15 Halogenated Alkyl Complexes

1.15.1 Main Group Elements

1.15.1.1 Perfluoroorganic Complexes

1.15.1.2 Perfluoroorganic Complexes with Other Functional Groups

1.15.1.3 Perchloro– and Perbromoorganic Complexes

1.15.1.4 Partially Halogenated Organic Complexes

1.15.2 Transition and Actinide Elements

Chapter II: Noncyclic Carbon–Clusters and Unsaturated Hydrocarbon Compounds

2.1 Linear Carbon Cluster Complexes

2.1.1 C2 Complexes

2.1.2 C3 Complexes

2.1.3 C4 Complexes

2.1.4 C5 and Larger Complexes

2.2 Ethynyl, Ethyne, and Related Complexes

2.2.1 Main Group Elements

2.2.2 d and f Block Elements

2.3 Vinyl and Vinylidene Complexes

2.4 Ethene and Related Monoalkene Complexes

2.5 Allyl and Related Complexes

2.6 Allene and Related Complexes

2.7 Conjugated and Nonconjugated Diolefin and Related Complexes

2.7.1 Butadiene and Butatriene Complexes

2.7.2 Pentadiene Complexes

2.7.3 Hexadiene Complexes

2.7.4 Miscellaneous Olefin Complexes

Chapter III: Cyclic, Unsaturated Organometallic Compounds

3.1 Metal Complexes of Fullerenes and Other Nonlinear Carbon Clusters

3.2 Three–Carbon Rings

3.3 Four–Carbon Rings

3.4 Five–Carbon Rings

3.4.1 Cyclopentene and Cyclopentyl, and Complexes

3.4.2 1,3–Cyclopentadiene, Cyclopentadieneone, and Related Complexes

3.4.3 Anionic Cyclopentadienide Complexes

3.4.4 Covalent Cyclopentadienyl Complexes

3.4.4.1 1–Cyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.2 2–Cyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.3 3–Cyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.4 5–Cyclopendadienyl Rings

3.4.4.5 Bridging Cyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.6 Data for Cyclopentadienyl Ring Complexes

3.4.4.6.1 Group 1 Elements

3.4.4.6.2 Group 2 Elements

3.4.4.6.3 Group 11 Elements

3.4.4.6.4 Group 12 Elements

3.4.4.6.5 Group 13 Elements

3.4.4.6.6 Group 14 Elements

3.4.4.6.7 Group 15 Elements

3.4.4.6.8 Group 3 Elements

3.4.4.6.9 Group 4 Elements

3.4.4.6.10 Group 5 Elements

3.4.4.6.11 Group 6 Elements

3.4.4.6.12 Group 7 Elements

3.4.4.6.13 Group 8 Elements

3.4.4.6.14 Group 9 Elements

3.4.4.6.15 Group 10 Elements

3.4.4.6.16 Lanthanide and Actinide Elements

3.4.4.7 Ring–Substituted Cyclopentadienyl Complexes

3.4.4.7.1 Monomethylcyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.7.2 Pentamethylcyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.7.3 Pentaphenylcyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.7.4 Cyano Substituted Cyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.7.5 Halogenated Cyclopentadienyl Rings

3.4.4.7.6 Cyclopentadienyl Complexes with Other Organic and Inorganic Ring Substituents

3.4.4.7.7 Ansa Metallocene Complexes

3.5 Six–Carbon Rings

3.5.1 Cyclohexene Complexes

3.5.2 Cyclohexadiene, Cyclohexadienyl, Oxocyclohexadienyl, and Quinone Complexes

3.5.3 Neutral, Cationic, and Anionic Phenyl Complexes

3.5.4 Phenyl Complexes with Other Functional Groups

3.5.4.1 Hydrides

3.5.4.2 Halides

3.5.4.2.1 Group 11 Elements

3.5.4.2.2 Group 12 Elements

3.5.4.2.3 Group 13 Elements

3.5.4.2.4 Group 14 Elements

3.5.4.2.5 Group 15 Elements

3.5.4.2.6 Group 16 Elements

3.5.4.3 Pseudohalides

3.5.4.4 Carbonyl, Dinitrogen, and Isonitrile Complexes

3.5.4.5 Hydroxide, Oxide, and Peroxide Complexes

3.5.4.6 Sulfide Complexes

3.5.4.7 Alkoxide, Organoperoxide, Ether, Organosulfide, and Diorganosulfide Complexes

3.5.4.8 Acylate, Carboxylate, Thicarboxylate, Xanthate, and Related Complexes

3.5.4.9 Oxo– and Halo–Acid Salts

3.5.4.10 Lewis–Base Adducts and Miscellaneous Chelating Ligands

3.5.5 Phenyl Complexes with Metal–Metal Bonds

3.5.6 Ring–substituted Phenyl Complexes

3.5.7 Perhalogenated Phenyl Complexes

3.5.8 Benzene Ring Complexes

3.5.9 Ring–Substituted Benzene Complexes

3.5.10 Benzyne Complexes

3.6 Seven–Carbon Rings

3.7 Eight–Carbon Rings

3.8 Nine–Carbon Rings

3.9 Ten–Carbon Rings

3.10 Coupled Organic Rings

3.11 Fused Organic Rings

3.11.1 Pentalenyl Complexes

3.11.2 Indene and Indenyl Complexes

3.11.3 Fluorene and Fluorenyl Complexes

3.11.4 Indacenyl Complexes

3.11.5 Azulene Complexes

3.11.6 Naphthalene and Larger Fused Aromatic Ring Complexes

3.12 Miscellaneous Cyclic Olefin and Mixed Ring Complexes

3.13 Carboranes and Metallacarboranes

3.14 Five and Six Membered Heterocyclic Rings and Their Metal Complexes

3.15 Unsaturated Metallacycle Rings with Four or More Atoms

INDEX

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Edward Maslowsky
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