Iron Catalysis: Fundamentals and Applications by Juan I. Padrón, Víctor S. Martín (auth.), Bernd Plietker

By Juan I. Padrón, Víctor S. Martín (auth.), Bernd Plietker (eds.)

Juan I. Padrón and Víctor S. Martín: Catalysis by way of Fe-based Lewis acids; Hiroshi Nakazawa*, Masumi Itazaki: Fe–H Complexes in Catalysis; Kristin Schröder, Kathrin Junge, Bianca Bitterlich, and Matthias Beller: Fe-catalyzed Oxidation Reactions of Olefins, Alkanes and Alcohols: Involvement of Oxo- and Peroxo Complexes; Chi-Ming Che, Cong-Ying Zhou, Ella Lai-Ming Wong: Catalysis by way of Fe=X Complexes (X=NR, CR2); René Peters, Daniel F. Fischer and Sascha Jautze: Ferrocene and part Sandwich Complexes as Catalysts with Iron Participation; Markus Jegelka, Bernd Plietker: Catalysis via complicated Ferrates.

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Extra resources for Iron Catalysis: Fundamentals and Applications

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Itazaki 1 Introduction This chapter treats iron complexes with Fe–H bond(s). ” The term “hydrido” is recommended to be used for hydrogen coordinating to all elements by IUPAC recommendations 2005 [1]. However, in this chapter, the term “hydride” is used because it has been widely accepted and used in many scientific reports. In 1931, Hieber and Leutert reported Fe(CO)4(H)2 not only as the first iron hydride complex but also as the first transition-metal hydride complex (FeH2 was reported in 1929 from FeCl2 and PhMgBr under a hydrogen atmosphere.

6 Ph aHydrogenation PR3 H H Fe H [PhBPiPr3] R = Me: 3 Et : 4 [PhBPiPr3] iPr P 2 carried out at 50°C. Bis(imino)pyridine iron complex 5 as a highly efficient catalyst for a hydrogenation reaction was synthesized by Chirik and coworkers in 2004 [27]. Complex 5 looks like a Fe(0) complex, but detailed investigations into the electronic structure of 5 by metrical data, M€ ossbauer parameters, infrared and NMR spectroscopy, and DFT calculations established the Fe(II) complex described as 5’ in Fig. 2 to be the higher populated species [28].

Jp 28 H. Nakazawa and M. Itazaki 1 Introduction This chapter treats iron complexes with Fe–H bond(s). ” The term “hydrido” is recommended to be used for hydrogen coordinating to all elements by IUPAC recommendations 2005 [1]. However, in this chapter, the term “hydride” is used because it has been widely accepted and used in many scientific reports. In 1931, Hieber and Leutert reported Fe(CO)4(H)2 not only as the first iron hydride complex but also as the first transition-metal hydride complex (FeH2 was reported in 1929 from FeCl2 and PhMgBr under a hydrogen atmosphere.

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