About: Enantioselective synthesis is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 58110 publications have been published within this topic receiving 1659954 citations. The topic is also known as: asymmetric synthesis.
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: Reaction Mechanism, Synthesis of Urea and Urethane Derivatives, and Alcohol Homologation 2382 10.1.
Abstract: 4.3. Reaction Mechanism 2373 4.4. Asymmetric Synthesis 2374 4.5. Outlook 2374 5. Alternating Polymerization of Oxiranes and CO2 2374 5.1. Reaction Outlines 2374 5.2. Catalyst 2376 5.3. Asymmetric Polymerization 2377 5.4. Immobilized Catalysts 2377 6. Synthesis of Urea and Urethane Derivatives 2378 7. Synthesis of Carboxylic Acid 2379 8. Synthesis of Esters and Lactones 2380 9. Synthesis of Isocyanates 2382 10. Hydrogenation and Hydroformylation, and Alcohol Homologation 2382
13 Aug 1993
TL;DR: Asymmetric Hydrogenation (T. Ohkuma, et al. as discussed by the authors ), asymmetric carbon-Carbon Bond-Forming Reactions (K. Nozaki & I. Negishi). Asymmetric Addition and Insertion Reactions of Catalytically-Generated Metal Carbenes (M. O'Donnell), and asymptotic phase-transfer Reactions.
Abstract: Asymmetric Hydrogenation (T. Ohkuma, et al.). Asymmetric Hydrosilylation and Related Reactions (H. Nishiyama & K. Itoh). Asymmetric Isomerization of Allylamines (S. Akutagawa, et al.). Asymmetric Carbometallations (E. Negishi). Asymmetric Addition and Insertion Reactions of Catalytically-Generated Metal Carbenes (M. Doyle). Asymmetric Oxidations and Related Reactions (R. Johnson, et al.). Asymmetric Carbonylations (K. Nozaki & I. Ojima). Asymmetric Carbon-Carbon Bond-Forming Reactions (K. Maruoka, et al.). Asymmetric Amplification and Autocatalysis (K. Soai & T. Shibata). Asymmetric Phase-Transfer Reactions (M. O'Donnell). Asymmetric Polymerization (Y. Okamoto & T. Nakano). Epilogue. Appendix. Index.
TL;DR: The focus of this review is on the area of enantioselective transition metal-catalyzed allylic alkylations which may involve C-C as well as C-X (X ) H or heteroatom) bond formation.
Abstract: Efficient and reliable amplification of chirality has borne its greatest fruit with transition metal-catalyzed reactions since enantiocontrol may often be imposed by replacing an achiral or chiral racemic ligand with one that is chiral and scalemic While the most thoroughly developed enantioselective transition metal-catalyzed reactions are those involving transfer of oxygen (epoxidation and dihydroxylation)1,2 and molecular hydrogen,3 the focus of this review is on the area of enantioselective transition metal-catalyzed allylic alkylations which may involve C-C as well as C-X (X ) H or heteroatom) bond formation4-9 The synthetic utility of transitionmetal-catalyzed allylic alkylations has been soundly demonstrated since its introduction nearly three decades ago10-21 In contrast to processes where the allyl moiety acts as the nucleophilic partner, we will limit our discussion to processes which result in nucleophilic displacements on allylic substrates (eq 1) Such reactions have been recorded with a broad
01 Jan 1999
TL;DR: Ohkuma et al. as mentioned in this paper proposed an asymmetric Dihydroxylation process for carbon-Carbon double bonds and showed that it can be used for allylation of C=O.
Abstract: 5.2. R.L. Halterman: Hydrogenation of Non-Functionalized Carbon-Carbon Double Bonds .- 6.4. T. Ohkuma, R. Noyori: Hydroboration of Carbonyl Groups .- 20.1. A. Bayer: Latest Developments in the Asymmetric Dihydroxylation Process .- 20.2. A. Bayer: Aminohydroxylation of Carbon-Carbon Double Bonds .- 24. J.-F. Paquin, M. Lautens: Allylic Substitution Reactions .- 27. A. Yanagisawa: Allylation of C=O .- 31.1. K. Tomioka: Conjugate Addition of Organometallics to Activated Olefins .- 34.2. A. Yanagisawa: Protonation of Enolates
TL;DR: In this article, a metal alkoxide is used as a catalyst, where the metal has a coordination number of at least four, and at least one, usually two, of the alkoxide groups bonded to the metal are bonded to asymmetric carbon atoms.
Abstract: OF THE DISCLOSURE Methods and compositions are provided for asymecrically donating an oxygen atom to a pair of electrons to produce an asymmetric product. Specifically, a metal alkoxide is used as a catalyst, where the metal has a coordination number of at least four, and at least one, usually two, of the alkoxide groups bonded to the metal are bonded to asymmetric carbon atoms. The metal catalyst is employed in conjunction with a hydroperoxide and an alkanol having a functionality with a pair of electrons capable of accepting an oxygen atom. The resulting product is enriched in one enantiomer due to the enantioselective introduction of an asymmetric center or an enhanced rate of reaction of one of the enantiomers of a chiral alkanol. Greatly enhanced yields of enantiomers are achieved as compared to prior enantioselective introduction of oxygen. This invention was made at least in part in the course of a grant from the U.S. National Institutes of Health (GM24551).
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