Chapter 1 Electrochemical cleavage of metal—carbon bonds (pages 1–24): C. J. Pickett
Chapter 2 Heterolytic cleavage of major team metal—carbon bonds (pages 25–149): Michael H. Abraham and Priscilla L. Grellier
Chapter three Homolytic cleavage of metal—carbon bonds: teams I to V (pages 151–218): Philip J. Barker and Jeremy N. Winter
Chapter four Insertions into major team metal–carbon bonds (pages 219–338): J. L. Wardell and E. S. Paterson
Chapter five Insertions into transition metal—carbon bonds (pages 339–400): John J. Alexander
Chapter 6 Nucleophilic assault on transition steel organometallic compounds (pages 401–512): Louis S. Hegedus
Chapter 7 Electrophilic assault on transition steel ?1?organometallic compounds (pages 513–558): M. D. Johnson
Chapter eight Transition metal—carbon bond cleavage via ??hydrogen removing (pages 559–624): R. J. Cross
Chapter nine Oxidative addition and reductive removal (pages 625–787): J. ok. Stille
Chapter 10 constitution and bonding of major team organometallic compounds (pages 789–826): John P. Oliver
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Additional info for The Metal - Carbon Bond: Volume 2 (1985)
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INTRODUCTION A. General Introduction T h e non-transition metal-carbon bond is polarized i n tlic sense M"'-C' a n d thus heterolytic cleavage of such a b o n d can formally t a k e place by electrophilic attack at t h e carbon centre, although a n elcctrophile will actually first interact with t h e filled m e t a l - c a r b o n cr-bond. The main typcs of electrophilic reagents that have becn studied in some detail are t h e halogens, various acids, and metal salts a n d esters; t h c latter reagents lead to t h e well known mctal-for-metal exchange reactions.
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