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Alkylimino-de-oxo-bisubstitution

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Alkylimino-de-oxo-bisubstitution

Reaction of cyclohexylamine with acetaldehyde forming an imine. Sodium sulfate removes water [1]
Alkylimino-de-oxo-bisubstitution

in carbonyl compounds with amines to imines.[2] The reaction name is based on the IUPAC Nomenclature for Transformations. The reaction is acid catalyzed and the reaction type is nucleophilic addition of the amine to the carbonyl compound followed by transfer of a proton from nitrogen to oxygen to a stable hemiaminal or carbinolamine. With primary amines water is lost in an elimination reaction to an imine. With aryl amines especially stable Schiff bases are formed.

Contents

  • Reaction mechanism 1
  • Scope 2
  • References 3
  • External links 4

Reaction mechanism

The reaction steps are reversible reactions and the reaction is driven to completion by removal of water by azeotropic distillation, molecular sieves or titanium tetrachloride. Primary amines react through an unstable hemiaminal intermediate which then splits off water.

Alkylimino-de-oxo-bisubstitution

Secondary amines do not lose water easily because they do not have a proton available and instead they often react further to an aminal:

Reaction of secondary amine with a carbonyl group

or when an α-carbonyl proton is present to an enamine:

enamine formation by reaction of amine with carbonyl

In acidic environment the reaction product is an iminium salt by loss of water.

This reaction type is found in many Heterocycle preparations for example the Povarov reaction and the Friedländer-synthesis to quinolines.

Because both components are so reactive a molecule does not carry an DIBAL:[4]

Formyl Aziridine Reactivity

Iminium ion formation is prohibited in this molecule because the azirine group and the formyl group are said to be orthogonal.

Scope

In one potential application [5] a particular electron-rich cinnamaldehyde is able to differentiate between cysteine and homocysteine. With cysteine, a buffered water solution of the aldehyde changes from yellow to colorless due to a secondary ring closing reaction of the imine. Homocysteine is unable to give ring closure and the color does not change.

Detection of Homocysteine and Cysteine

References

  1. ^ Organic Syntheses, Coll. Vol. 6, p.901 (1988); Vol. 50, p.66 (1970). Article
  2. ^ March Jerry; (1985). Advanced Organic Chemistry reactions, mechanisms and structure (3rd ed.). New York: John Wiley & Sons, inc. ISBN 0-471-85472-7
  3. ^ Readily Available Unprotected Amino Aldehydes Ryan Hili and Andrei K. Yudin J. Am. Chem. Soc.; 2006; 128(46) pp 14772 - 14773; (Communication) doi:10.1021/ja065898s
  4. ^ The dimer reacts with sodium borohydride through the monomer it is in equilibrium with to the aziridine alcohol
  5. ^ Detection of Homocysteine and Cysteine Weihua Wang, Oleksandr Rusin, Xiangyang Xu, Kyu Kwang Kim, Jorge O. Escobedo, Sayo O. Fakayode, Kristin A. Fletcher, Mark Lowry, Corin M. Schowalter, Candace M. Lawrence, Frank R. Fronczek, Isiah M. Warner, and Robert M. Strongin J. Am. Chem. Soc.; 2005; 127(45) pp 15949 - 15958; (Article) doi:10.1021/ja054962n

External links

  • reaction of Organic Syntheses Coll. Vol. 10, p. 312 (2004); Vol. 76, p. 23 (1999). Online article
  • reaction of Organic Syntheses, Coll. Vol. 9, p. 610 (1998); Vol. 70, p. 35 (1992). Article
  • Reaction of Organic Syntheses, Coll. Vol. 6, p. 818 (1988); Vol. 54, p. 93 (1974). Article
  • Chiral Schiff base in Molbank 2005, M435 Article
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