Microwaves in Organic and Medicinal Chemistry: Microwaves in Organic and Medicinal Chemistry v. 25

Microwaves in Organic and Medicinal Chemistry: Microwaves in Organic and Medicinal Chemistry v. 25

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The authors of this guide are experts on the use of microwaves for drug synthesis as well as having much experience in teaching courses held under the auspices of the American Chemical Society and the IUPAC. In this handy source of information for any practicing synthetic chemist, they focus on common reaction types in medicinal chemistry, including solid phase and combinatorial methods. They consider the underlying theory, latest developments in microwave applications and include a variety of examples from recent literature, as well as less common applications that are equally relevant for organic and medicinal chemists. This is an indispensable reference for researchers with an affinity to modern methods.show more

Product details

  • Other digital | 422 pages
  • Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH
  • Weinheim, Germany
  • 3527606556
  • 9783527606559

Table of contents

Preface.Personal Foreword.1. Introduction: Microwave Synthesis in Perspective.1.1 Microwave Synthesis and Medicinal Chemistry.1.2 Microwave: Assisted Organic Synthesis (MAOS) - A Brief History.1.3 Scope and Organization of the Book.2. Microwave Theory.2.1 Microwave Radiation.2.2 Microwave Dielectric Heating.2.3 Dielectric Properties.2.4 Microwave Versus Conventional Thermal Heating.2.5 Microwave Effects.2.5.1 Thermal Effects (Kinetics).2.5.2 Specific Microwave Effects.2.5.3 Non-Thermal (Athermal) Microwave Effects.3. Equipment Review.3.1 Introduction.3.2 Domestic Microwave Ovens.3.3 Dedicated Microwave Reactors for Organic Synthesis.3.4 Multimode Instruments.3.4.1 Milestone s.r. CEM Corporation.3.4.3 Biotage AB.3.4.4 Anton Paar GmbH.3.5 Single-Model Instruments.3.5.1 Biotage AB.3.5.2 CEM Corporation.3.6 Discussion.4. Microwave Processing Techniques.4.1 Solvent-Free Reactions.4.2 Phase-Transfer Catalysis.4.3 Reactions Using Solvents.4.3.1 Open-versus Closed-Vessel Conditions.4.3.2 Pre-Pressurized Reaction Vessels.4.3.3 Non-Classical Solvents.4.4 Parallel Processing.4.5 Scale-Up in Batch and Continuous-Flow.5. Starting with Microwave Chemistry.5.1 Why Use Microwave Reactors?5.2 Translating Conventionally Heated Methods.5.2.1 Open and Closed Vessels?5.2.2 Choice of Solvent.5.2.3 Temperature and Time.5.2.4 Microwave Instrument Software.5.3 Reaction Optimization and Library Generation - A Case Study.5.3.1 Choice of Solvent.5.3.2 Catalyst Selection.5.3.3 Time and Temperature.5.3.4 Reinvestigation by a "Design of Experiments" Approach.5.3.5 Optimization for Troublesome Building Block Combinations.5.3.6 Automated Sequential Library Production.5.4 Limitations and Safety Aspects.6. Literature Survey Part A: General Organic Synthesis.6.1 Transition Metal-Catalyzed Carbon-Carbon Bond Formations.6.1.1 Heck Reactions.6.1.2 Suzuki Reactions.6.1.3 Sonogashira Reactions.6.1.4 Stille Reactions.6.1.5 Negishi, Kumada, and Related Reactions.6.1.6 Carbonylation Reactions.6.1.7 Asymmetric Allylic Alkyations.6.1.8 Miscellaneous Carbon-Carbon Bond-Forming Reactions.6.2 Transition Metal-Catalyzed Carbon-Heteroatom Bond Formations.6.2.1 Buchwald-Hartwig Reactions.6.2.2 Ullmann Condensation Reactions.6.2.3 Miscellaneous Carbon-Heteroatom Bond-Forming Reactions.6.3 Other Transition Metal-Mediated Processes.6.3.1 Ring Closing Metathesis.6.3.2 Pauson-Khand Reactions.6.3.3 Carbon-Hydrogen Bond Activation.6.3.4 Miscellaneous Reactions.6.4 Rearrangement Reactions.6.4.1 Claisen Rearrangements.6.4.2 Domino/Tandem Claisen Rearrangements.6.4.3 Squaric Acid-Vinylketene Rearrangements.6.4.4 Vinylcyclobutane-Cyclohexene Rearrangements.6.4.5 Miscellaneous Rearrangements.6.5 Diels-Alder Cycloaddition Reactions.6.6 Oxidations.6.7 Catalytic Transfer Hydrogenations.6.8 Mitsunobu Reactions.6.9 Glycosylation Reactions and Related Carbohydrate-Based Transformations.6.10 Multicomponent Reactions.6.11 Alkylation Reactions.6.12 Nucleophilic Aromatic Substitutions.6.13 Ring-Opening Reactions.6.13.1 Cyclopropane Ring-Opening.6.13.2 Aziridine Ring-Openings.6.13.3 Epoxide Ring-Opening.6.14 Addition and Elimination Reactions.6.14.1 Michael Additions.6.14.2 Addition to Alkenes.6.14.3 Addition to Alkenes.6.14.4 Addition to Nitriles.6.15 Substitution Reactions.6.16 Enamine and Imine Formations.6.17 Reductive Aminations.6.18 Ester and Amide Formation.6.19 Decarboxylation Reactions.6.20 Free Radical Reactions.6.21 Protection/Deprotection Chemistry.6.22 Preparation of Isotopically Labeled Compounds.6.23 Miscellaneous Transformations.6.24 Heterocycle Synthesis.6.24.1 Three-Membered Heterocycles with One Heteroaton.6.24.2 Four-Membered Heterocycles with One Heteroatom.6.24.3 Five-Membered Heterocycles with One Heteroatom.6.24.4 Five-Membered Heterocycles with Two Heteroatom.6.24.5 Five-Membered Heterocycles with Three Heteroatom.6.24.6 Five-Membered Heterocycles with Four Heteroatom.6.24.7 Six-Membered Heterocycles with One Heteroatom.6.24.8 Six-Membered Heterocycles with Two Heteroatom.6.24.9 Six-Membered Heterocycles with Three Heteroatom.6.24.10 Larger Heterocyclic and Polycyclic Ring Systems.7. Literature Survey Part B: Combinatorial Chemistry and High-Throughput Organic Synthesis.7.1 Solid-Phase Organic Synthesis.7.1.1 Combinatorial Chemistry and Solid-Phase Organic Synthesis.7.1.2 Microwave Chemistry and Solid-Phase Organic Synthesis.7.1.3 Peptide Synthesis and Related Examples.7.1.4 Resin Functionalization.7.1.5 Transition Metal Catalysis.7.1.6 Substitution Reactions.7.1.7 Multicomponent Chemistry.7.1.8 Microwave-Assisted Condensation Reactions.7.1.9 Rearrangements.7.1.10 Cleavage Reactions.7.1.11 Miscellaneous.7.2 Soluble Polymer-Supported Synthesis.7.3 Fluorous Phase Organic Synthesis.7.4 Grafted Ionic Liquid-Phase-Supported Synthesis.7.5 Polymer-Supported Reagents.7.6 Polymer-Supported Catalysts.7.6.1 Catalysts on Polymeric Supports.7.6.2 Silica-Grafted Catalysts.7.6.3 Catalysts Immobilized on Glass.7.6.4 Catalysts Immobilized on Carbon.7.6.5 Miscellaneous.7.7 Polymer-Supported Scavengers.8. Outlook and Conclusions.Index.show more

Review quote

"...this book contains many pertinent examples for chemists working in distinct areas such as discovery research or process development." (CHOICE, April 2006) "...the very well-constructed literature review and the 'how-to' chapters make this a book with a great deal of useful practical information for chemists." (Journal of the American Chemical Society, February 8, 2006) "...a very enjoyable and interesting book, revealing that no question is too silly to ask." (Chemistry World, 1st February 2006)show more

About C. Oliver Kappe

C. Oliver Kappe was born in Graz (Austria) and received his doctoral degree from the Karl-Franzens-University in Graz in 1992, working with Gert Kollenz on acylketenes. After postdoctoral research work with Curt Wentrup at the University of Queensland, Brisbane (Australia), and with Albert Padwa at Emory University, Atlanta (USA), he moved back to the University of Graz where he currently holds a position as associate Professor. In 2003 he spent a sabbatical at the Scripps Research Institute in La Jolla (USA) with K. Barry Sharpless. His research focuses on microwave-enhanced synthesis, combinatorial chemistry, multicomponent reactions, and biologically active heterocycles. Alexander Stadler was born in Bruck and der Mur (Austria) and studied Chemistry at the University of Graz. He then obtained his doctoral degree for studies on microwave-accelerated reactions in solution and on solid phase in the group of C. Oliver Kappe. After postdoctoral research work on microwave-assisted transition metal-catalyzed coupling reactions in the group of Mats Larhed at the University of Uppsala (Sweden) he joined Anton Paar GmbH in Graz in 2004 as product specialist for microwave synthesis.show more