Video encyclopedia

Nucleophilic acyl substitution


Nucleophilic acyl substitution


The mechanism for nucleophilic acyl substitution


Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution


Ch 22 Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution 4a - Formation of Acid Chlorides


Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution Part 1

Nucleophilic acyl substitution describe a class of substitution reactions involving nucleophiles and acyl compounds. In this type of reaction, a nucleophile – such as an alcohol, amine, or enolate – displaces the leaving group of an acyl derivative – such as an acid halide, anhydride, or ester. The resulting product is a carbonyl-containing compound in which the nucleophile has taken the place of the leaving group present in the original acyl derivative. Because acyl derivatives react with a wide variety of nucleophiles, and because the product can depend on the particular type of acyl derivative and nucleophile involved, nucleophilic acyl substitution reactions can be used to synthesize a variety of different products.
    Explore contextually related video stories in a new eye-catching way. Try Combster now!