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Chapter 1 Molecular and digital constitution of the amide crew (pages 1–72): M. B. Robin, F. A. Bovey and Harold Basch
Chapter 2 Synthesis of amides (pages 73–185): A. L. J. Beckwith
Chapter three Acid?base and complexing houses of amides (pages 187–243): R. B. Homer and C. D. Johnson
Chapter four Rearrangement and removing of the amido team (pages 245–288): Joseph F. Bieron and Frank J. Dinan
Chapter five Photochemistry of the amido team (pages 289–308): Ionel Rosenthal
Chapter 6 Radiation chemistry of amides (pages 309–334): Owen H. Wheeler
Chapter 7 Chemistry of imidic compounds (pages 335–381): Owen H. Wheeler and Oscar Rosado
Chapter eight The chemistry of thioamides (pages 383–475): W. Walter and J. Voss
Chapter nine The chemistry of the thiohydrazide team (pages 477–514): W. Walter and okay. J. Reubke
Chapter 10 The chemistry of hydrazides (pages 515–600): Hans Paulsen and Dieter Stoye
Chapter eleven organic formation and reactions of the amido workforce (pages 601–684): J. E. Reimann and R. U. Byerrum
Chapter 12 Directing and activating results of the amido staff (pages 685–729): J. A. Shafer
Chapter thirteen Reactions of the carboxamide staff (pages 731–857): Brian G. Challis and Judith A. Challis

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X. La. a. 3. ~. a. 1,n. Methoda neat State ncat neat neat neat 8C Compound 8d Entry no. 0 64. 91 64 80 84 64 Rcf. 0 f 0 . 6 +. 3 AN:^ (kcal/mole) 6r 7 3 k a y F2 2 ? w g L 0 w 1. 0 moI yo in fnnnarnide State neat 40% in o-dichlorobcnzcnc AG* near 2 9 0 " ~ ;sorncrvhat uncertain duc to cffcctr of association. ' ilG* near 3 1 6 ' ~ ;somewhat uncertain due to effects or association. 25b 25a 24b 2 421 22 23 21b 21a 20b 20a no. ) La. a. a. La. a. La. La. a. Method= ca. 191 ca. ) AS* 77 77 92 91 91 91 91 86 86 Ref.

I t may be crudely thought of as an uncertainty broadening, although this does not suffice to explain the line narrowing which occurs above the coalescence temperaturc. A full explanation can only be given in terms of the modified Bloch equations expressing the behaviour of the macroscopic nuclear magnctic moment of the system as a function of the rate of exchange of nuclei between the two methyl sites 66-69. r. to the study of chcmical ratc processes. Reviews will be found in references 70-73.

10" to -4O"c, one of the two methine proton septets broadened markedly, the other remaining unaffected. At still lower temperatures, this resonance reappeared as two subsets of peaks for the larger molecules (for N, N-diisopropylacetamide, two multiplets could not be distinctly seen). I n other, more complex molecules, such as 27 both / H3C \ CH(CGH5)P (27) methine multiplets underwent these changes but in diffcrent tempcrature ranges. A rather complicated explanation is nceded for such results, and a complctcly satisfactory onc is not yet at hand.

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