Chapter 1 normal and theoretical facets of the COOH and COOR teams (pages 1–52): Massimo Simonetta and Sergio Carra
Chapter 2 Electrochemical reactions of carboxylic acids and comparable techniques (pages 53–101): Lennart Eberson
Chapter three Alcoholysis, acidolysis and redistribution of esters (pages 103–136): Jouko Koskikallio
Chapter four The formation of carboxylic acids and their derivatives from organometallic compounds (pages 137–173): R. P. A. Sneeden
Chapter five Synthesis of di? and polycarboxylic acids and esters (pages 175–209): V. F. Kucherov and L. A. Yanovskaya
Chapter 6 Acidity and hydrogen bonding of carboxyl teams (pages 211–293): Lennart Eberson
Chapter 7 creation of COOH teams by means of carbonyl olefination (pages 295–340): L. D. Bergelson and M. M. Shemyakin
Chapter eight Rearrangement and cyclization reactions of carboxylic acids and esters (pages 341–373): Harold Kwart and Kenneth King
Chapter nine Substitution within the teams COOH and COOR (pages 375–452): D. P. N. Satchell and R. S. Satchell
Chapter 10 Syntheses and makes use of of isotopically labelled carboxylic acids (pages 453–503): Mieczyslaw Zielinski
Chapter eleven Esterification and ester hydrolysis (pages 505–588): Erkki ok. Euranto
Chapter 12 The decarboxylation response (pages 589–622): Louis W. Clark
Chapter thirteen Ortho esters (pages 623–667): E. H. Cordes
Chapter 14 Peracids and peresters (pages 669–703): Sven?Olov Lawesson and Gustav Schroll
Chapter 15 Thiolo, thiono and dithio acids and esters (pages 705–764): Matthys J. Janssen
Chapter sixteen Directive and activating results of CO2H and CO2R teams in fragrant and aliphatic reactions (pages 765–869): G. Kohnstam and D. L. H. Williams
Chapter 17 research of carboxylic acids and esters (pages 871–921): T. S. Ma
Chapter 18 organic formation and reactions of the ?COOH and ?COOR teams (pages 923–1064): Shawn Doonan

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Extra info for Carboxylic Acids and Esters (1969)

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It is seen that i n both excited states there is a substantial contribution TABLE24. 47 ( %) €0 E, €2 of charge-transfer and locally excited configurations. The molecules in molecules method has also been applied t o substituted benzoic where the two interacting groups are the substituted phenyl a n d the carboxyl group. Experimental ionization potentials of substituted benzenes a n d electronic absorption spectra of the two interacting groups were used in the calculations. Theoretical and experimental results are compared in Table 25.

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