The Evolution of the Concept of Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions
Dehydrogenative Heck-type Reactions: The Fujiwara–Moritani Reaction
Iron-Catalyzed Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions
Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions Involving Allyl, Benzyl and Alkyl C–H Bonds
via Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions
Asymmetric Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions
Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions without Metals
Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions with Molecular Oxygen as the Terminal Oxidant
Light-Assisted Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions
Mechanisms of Cross-Dehydrogenative-Coupling Reactions
About this book
The C-C bond is a basic building block in chemistry and its formation is often the first step towards building more complex molecules. The direct generation of C-C bonds from C-H by cross-dehydrogenative-coupling (CDC) reactions in 2003 has presented a paradigm shift towards more efficient synthetic design, and over the last decade this has become a hot topic in Green Chemistry.
This edited book presents a summary of the latest developments in the formation of C-C bonds direct from two different C-H bonds via oxidative dehydrogenative couplings. The editor, (CJ Li, McGill University) has pioneered various copper and organo-catalyzed CDC reactions within his Green Chemistry and Organic Synthesis group, and has brought together expertise from across the world to present the various CDC reactions being used today. Practicing synthetic chemists seeking to improve the efficiency of their reactions will benefit from this approach, while students and those wishing to adopt these reactions will gain a thorough understanding of the field. The conclusions presented at the end of the book will inspire all readers to the future opportunities in the field.
Chao-Jun Li received his B.S. at Zhengzhou University (1983), M.S. at the Chinese Academy of Sciences in Beijing (1988) and Ph.D. at McGill University (1992, with T. H. Chan and D. N. Harpp). After an NSERC Postdoctoral research term with B. M. Trost at Stanford University, he became Assistant Professor (1994), Associate Professor (1998), and Full Professor (2000-2003) at Tulane University. In 2003, he became a Canada Research Chair (Tier I) in Organic/Green Chemistry and a Professor of Chemistry at McGill University in Canada. Currently, he serves as the Co-Chair (with Bernard West) of the Canadian Green Chemistry and Engineering Network. His current research efforts are focused on developing innovative and fundamentally new organic reactions that will defy conventional reactivities and have high synthetic efficiency. Professor Li is currently US Associate editor of the RSC Journal Green Chemistry