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© 2017

Nitrogenation Strategy for the Synthesis of N-containing Compounds

  • Ning Jiao
Book

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-vii
  2. Conghui Tang, Tao Shen, Ning Jiao
    Pages 1-8
  3. Wang Zhou, Ning Jiao
    Pages 9-27
  4. Feng Chen, Ning Jiao
    Pages 29-61
  5. Teng Wang, Ning Jiao
    Pages 63-109
  6. Xinyao Li, Ning Jiao
    Pages 111-127

About this book

Introduction

This book focuses on direct nitrogenation strategies to incorporate one or more N-atoms into simple substrates especially hydrocarbons via C–H and/or C–C bond cleavage, which is a green and sustainable way to synthesize nitrogen-containing compounds. The book consists of seven chapters demonstrating interesting advances in the preparation of amines, amides, nitriles, carbamides, azides, and N-heterocyclic compounds and illustrating the mechanisms of these novel transformations. It offers an accessible introduction to nitrogenation reactions for chemists involved in N-compound synthesis and those interested in discovering new reagents and reactions.

 

Ning Jiao is a Professor of Chemistry at Peking University, China.

Keywords

Atom incorporation C-H bond cleavage C-N bond cleavage C-N bond formation Catalytic reactions Efficient synthesis Hydrocarbons Nitrogenation Rearrangement

Editors and affiliations

  • Ning Jiao
    • 1
  1. 1.School of Pharmaceutical SciencesPeking University School of Pharmaceutical SciencesBeijingChina

About the editors

Ning Jiao received his Ph.D. in 2004 (with Prof. Shengming Ma) from the Shanghai Institute of Organic Chemistry, CAS. He then spent two years as an Alexander von Humboldt postdoctoral fellow with Prof. Manfred T. Reetz at the Max Planck Institute für Kohlenforschung. In 2007, he joined the faculty of Peking University as an associate professor, and was promoted to full professor in 2010. His current research focuses on: 1) the development of green and efficient synthetic methodologies through single electron transfer (SET) process; 2) aerobic oxidation, oxygenation, nitrogenation, and halogenation reactions; 3) first-row transition metal catalysis and the inert chemical bonds activation.



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