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Organic Synteses vol 23 - Smith L.I.

Smith L.I. Organic Synteses vol 23 - John Wiley & Sons, 1943. - 63 p.
Download (direct link): organicsynthesesvol231943.pdf
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* Blaise and Gault, Bull. soc. chim. (4) 1, 88 (1907).
Howies, Thorpe, and Udall, J. Chem. Soc. 77, 948 (1900); Darbishire and Thorpe, ibid. 87, 1716 (1905).
4 Auwers, Kobner, and v. Meyenburg, Ber. 24, 2887 (1891).
6 Knoevenagel, Ber. 31, 2585 (1898).
/S-NAPHTHALDE HYDE
63

CN

P-NAPHTHALDEHYDE
(2-Naphthaldehyde)
Cl
AAc=nh
W
W
SnClj HC1 >
A '/\cH=NH HC1 S11CI4
HjO
AAcho
Submitted by Jonathan W. Williams.
Checked by C. F. H. Allen and J. Van Allan.
1. Procedure
In a 2-1. three-necked round-bottomed flask, provided with a mechanical stirrer, a reflux condenser carrying a drying tube, and an inlet tube reaching nearly to the bottom of the flask, are placed 76 g. (0.4 mole) of anhydrous stannous chloride (Note 1) and 400 cc. of anhydrous ether. The mixture is then saturated with dry hydrogen chloride, while it is slowly stirred; this requires two and one-half to three hours, during which time the stannous chloride forms a viscous lower layer.
The inlet tube is replaced by a dropping funnel, and a solution of 30.6 g. (0.2 mole) of /-naphthonitrile, m.p. 60-62 (Note 2), in 200 cc. of dry ether is added rapidly. Hydrogen chloride is again passed into the mixture until it is saturated, and the mixture is then stirred rapidly for one hour and allowed to stand overnight while the yellow aldimine-stanmchloride separates completely.
The ethereal solution is decanted, and the solid is rinsed with two 100-cc. portions of ether. The solid is transferred to a 5-1. flask fitted for steam distillation and immersed in an oil bath, the temperature of which is maintained at 110-120 (Note 3). Dry
64
ORGANIC SYNTHESES
steam is passed through the mixture (Note 4) until the aldehyde is completely removed; this requires eight to ten hours, and 8-101. of distillate is collected.
The white solid is filtered and allowed to dry in the air; it amounts to 23-25 g. (73-80 per cent of the theoretical amount) and melts at 53-54. For further purification, it is distilled under reduced pressure (Note 5); the water-clear distillate (b.p. 156 158/15 mm.) is poured into a mortar while hot and is.pulverized when cool. The recovery is 93-95 per cent, and the melting point is 57-58.
2. Notes
1. The success of this type of reaction depends on the quality of the catalyst. The most active and dependable form of anhydrous stannous chloride 1 is prepared as follows: In a 600-cc. beaker is placed 204 g. (189 cc., 2 moles) of acetic anhydride (99-100 per cent) and, while the liquid is stirred by hand, 226 g. (1 mole) of commercial c.p. crystalline stannous chloride dihydrate is added. This operation should be performed in a hood, for the heat of the reaction is sufficient to cause the acetic anhydride to boil. After about one and a half hours, the anhydrous stannous chloride is filtered on a large Buchner funnel, rinsed with two 50-cc. portions of dry ether, and dried overnight in a vacuum desiccator. The yield is quantitative (189 g.). The product may be kept in a tightly closed bottle until it is wanted. The product secured by dehydrating crystalline stannous chloride in an oil bath at 195-200 is satisfactory in many instances but is not dependable.
2. /-Naphthonitrile is prepared by the procedure described under o-Tolunitrile, in Org. Syn. Coll. Vol. 1, 1941; 514.
3. The use of dry, slightly superheated steam reduces the time of distillation but is not essential.
4. A superheater obtained from the Fisher Scientific Company was used. It was preceded by the usual steam trap to remove the condensed water. The thermometer in the superheater recorded 260.
5. It is convenient to combine the material from several runs.
1 Stephen, J. Chem. Soc. 1930, 2786.
^-NITROBENZOYL PEROXIDE
65
3. Methods of Preparation
Most of the methods for preparation of /3-naphthaldehyde have been given previously.2 A recent procedure describes the preparation of /S-naphthaldehyde from 2-bromomethylnaphthalene and hexamethylenetetramine in boiling acetic acid.3 The method of reduction of nitriles by stannous chloride was discovered by Stephen.4
^-NITROBENZOYL PEROXIDE [Peroxide, bis(/>-nitrobenzoyl)-]
2 ?-02NCeH4C0Cl + Na202 -> [/>-02NCeH4C00]2 + 2NaCl
Submitted by Charles . and Edwin Krebs.
Checked by R. L. Shriner and . H. Tilford.
1. Procedure
A 600-cc. beaker containing 100 cc. of water and equipped with an efficient stirrer, a thermometer, and a 200-cc. separatory funnel is immersed in an ice-water bath. When the temperature of the water has fallen to 0-5, 10 g. (0.13 mole) of sodium peroxide (Note 1) is added. Then, with vigorous stirring, a solution of 37 g. (0.2 mole) of ^-nitrobenzoyl chloride in 100 cc. of dry toluene is added dropwise over a period of about thirty minutes. After the mixture has been stirred for an additional one and one-half hours, the precipitate is filtered and washed with 200 cc. of cold water (Note 2). The yield of p-nitrobenzoyl peroxide is 28.5-29 g. (86-88 per cent of the theoretical amount). It melts at 155-156.
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