Studies on Green Synthetic Reactions Based on Formic Acid from Biomass

This book introduces readers to the use of formic acid for efficient organic synthesis. It describes the N-methylation of aromatic and aliphatic amines with formic acid using a boron-based catalyst [B(C6F5)3] in combination with silanes and without the need for an expensive transition metal catalyst...

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Main Author: Fu, Ming-Chen
Corporate Author: SpringerLink (Online service)
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: Singapore Springer Singapore 2020, 2020
Edition:1st ed. 2020
Series:Springer Theses, Recognizing Outstanding Ph.D. Research
Subjects:
Online Access:
Collection: Springer eBooks 2005- - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
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245 0 0 |a Studies on Green Synthetic Reactions Based on Formic Acid from Biomass  |h Elektronische Ressource  |c by Ming-Chen Fu 
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300 |a XIV, 105 p. 189 illus., 24 illus. in color  |b online resource 
505 0 |a Introduction -- Conversion of Formic Acid as C1 building block on Organic Synthesis -- Non-Metal Boron-Catalyzed N-methylation Conversion of Amines with Formic Acid -- Nickel-Catalyzed Hydrocarboxylation of Alkynes with Formic Acid through Catalytic CO Recycling -- Efficient Pd-Catalyzed Carboxylation of Allylic Alcohols with Formic Acid -- Conclusions 
653 |a Catalysis 
653 |a Green chemistry 
653 |a Catalysis 
653 |a Organic Chemistry 
653 |a Organic chemistry 
653 |a Green Chemistry 
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490 0 |a Springer Theses, Recognizing Outstanding Ph.D. Research 
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520 |a This book introduces readers to the use of formic acid for efficient organic synthesis. It describes the N-methylation of aromatic and aliphatic amines with formic acid using a boron-based catalyst [B(C6F5)3] in combination with silanes and without the need for an expensive transition metal catalyst. It also shows that formic acid interacts with alkynes and allyl alcohols through a carbonylation process that generates carbon monoxide in situ from nickel and palladium catalysis, respectively, doing away with the need to use high-pressure CO gas and offering a user-friendly and practical method for preparing functionalized α, β- and β, γ-unsaturated carboxylic acids. The findings presented not only enrich the field of ‘C1 chemistry,’ but also support the advancement of green and sustainable chemistry.