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By W. J. Criddle B.Sc., Ph.D., G. P. Ellis B.Sc., Ph.D., F.R.I.C. (auth.)

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By W. J. Criddle B.Sc., Ph.D., G. P. Ellis B.Sc., Ph.D., F.R.I.C. (auth.)

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46 54 54 a 57 63 85 94 99 101 102 106 114 b 116 118 125 126 127 129 130 131 135 Footnotes: Footnote 150 153 d 153 156 158 160 161 163 167 e 174 178 186 187 190 194 205 240 245 303 a. Cone. , 118. b. Cone. , 182. c. , 103. d. , 117. e. , 202. p.

22). For nitrophenols it is preferable to replace this Schotten-Baumann method by one in which pyridine is the base, as in (c) below. (c) p-Nitrobenzoate and 3,5-dinitrobenzoate ArOH + Ar'COCI --+ ArO·COAr' + HCI where Ar' = p-N0 2 ·C 6 H 4 - or 3,5-(N0 2 )zC 6 H 3 -. Prepare as described under Alcohols, (p. 22). (d) Aryloxyacetic acid ArOH + CICH 2 ·C0 2 H --+ ArO·CH 2 ·C0 2 H + HCI To a solution of the phenol (0·5 g) in 5 N sodium hydroxide (3 ml) add chloroacetic acid (0·5 g) (CAUTION: this acid must not be allowed to come into contact with the skin).

22). 45 + HCI 5 TABLES OF ORGANIC COMPOUNDS AND THEIR DERIVATIVES EXPLANATORY NOTES ON THE TABLES OF COMPOUNDS AND DERIVATIVES 1. In each table the compounds are listed in the order of increasing boiling point if they are liquids or solids melting below 40°. Compounds which melt at 40° or above are divided from the liquids by a horizontal line and are arranged in the order of increasing melting point although the boiling point is sometimes also included. 2. Boiling points are given at atmospheric pressure except for a few high boiling compounds whose boiling points are given at reduced pressure and are written thus: 94/12 mm, which means a boiling point of94° at 12 mm pressure.

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