By Saul Patai, Zvi Rappoport
Chapter 1 natural derivatives of sulphur, selenium and tellurium—an review (pages 1–20): Kai Arne Jensen and Anders Kj?r
Chapter 2 basic and theoretical facets of natural compounds containing selenium or tellurium (pages 21–62): Raymond A. Poirier and Imre G. Csizmadia
Chapter three Structural chemistry of natural compounds containing selenium or tellurium (pages 63–155): Istvan Hargittai and Bela Rozsondai
Chapter four Thermochemistry of selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 157–160): L. Batt
Chapter five Detection and backbone of natural selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 161–188): Kurt J. Irgolic and Dipankar Chakraborti
Chapter 6 Nuclear magnetic resonance and electron spin resonance stories of natural selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 189–241): Narender P. Luthra and Jerome D. Odom
Chapter 7 Mass spectrometry of natural selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 243–285): George D. Sturgeon and Michael L. Gross
Chapter eight Radiation chemistry of natural selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 287–305): Roberto Badiello
Chapter nine Selenium?stabilized carbenium ions and loose radicals (pages 307–329): Laszlo Hevesi
Chapter 10 Selenium? and tellurium?containing natural polymers (pages 331–341): Y. Okamoto
Chapter eleven Organometallic compounds with selenium and tellurium atoms bonded to major team parts of teams IIIa, IVa and Va (pages 343–367): Ralph A. Zingaro
Chapter 12 Synthesis and makes use of of isotopically labelled selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 369–397): Ken Fujimori and Shigeru Oae
Chapter thirteen Selenium and tellurium heterocycles (pages 399–516): Marcel Renson
Chapter 14 Tetra? and higher?valent (hypervalent) derivatives of selenium and tellurium (pages 517–558): J. Bergman, L. Engman and J. Siden
Chapter 15 Directing and activating results related to selenium and tellurium (pages 559–618): Francesco Fringuelli and Aldo Taticchi
Chapter sixteen useful teams containing selenium and tellurium in numerous oxidation states (pages 619–665): Noboru Sonoda and Akiya Ogawa
Chapter 17 Stereochemistry and chiroptical houses of natural selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 667–677): Gunther Snatzke
Chapter 18 Ligand homes of natural selenium and tellurium compounds (pages 679–855): Henry J. Gysling
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Additional resources for Organic Selenium and Tellurium Compounds: Volume 1 (1986)
Irgolic, J . Organomet. , 4, 320 (1965). 96. M. Baudler, H. Suchomel, G . Fiirstenberg and U. Schings, Angew. , 93, 1087 (1981). 97. J. Michalski and A. Markowska, Ref. 1, pp. 325-377. 98. 0. Foss, Acta Chem. , 1, 8 (1947); 4, 1245 (1950). 99. D. L. J. Clive and S. M. Mencken, J. Org. , 45, 2347 (1980). 100. S . Gronowitz, in Organic Compounds of Sulphur, Selenium and Tellurium, Vol. 5 , Specialist Periodical Reports, The Chemical Society, 1979, p. 247; cf. also Vols. 1-4 and 6 of the same series.
THEORETICAL BACKGROUND In any exact science, experiment and theory play an equally important, but complementary, role. This dynamic interaction is illustrated in Figure 1. From this point of view it is necessary to briefly elaborate on some of the important aspects of theoretical chemistry and its application to the Group VI elements, in particular to Se and Te, as well as to their chemistry. In considering the theoretical background necessary for such applications, we shall focus our attention on two factors, namely the atomic orbitals (basis sets) used in the theory and the theoretical method or level of sophistication adopted for the computations.
J. Peachey, J. Chem. ,77,1072 (1900). 31. W. J . Pope and A. Neville, J. Chem. , 81,1552 (1902). 32. Lowry and F. L. Gilbert, J. Chem. , 2867 (1929). 33. P. Laur, in Proceedings of Third International Symposiumon Organic Selenium and Tellurium Compounds (Eds. D. Cagniant and G. Kirsch), University of Metz, 1979,pp. 217-301. 34. R. F. Ziolo and D. D. Titus, in Proceedings of Third International Symposium on Organic Selenium and Tellurium Compounds (Eds. D. Cagniant and G . Kirsch), University of Metz, 1979,pp.