CRC Handbook of Fundamental Spectroscopic Correlation Charts by T. Bruno, P. Svoronos

By T. Bruno, P. Svoronos

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45 Wavelength, µm ∗ Electron withdrawing groups at the α-position to the carbonyl will raise the wavenumber of the absorption. 88 Wavelength, µm ∗∗ This band is the more intense of the two. ∗∗∗ Intensity weakens as colinearity is approached. 41 Wavelength, µm * Electron withdrawing groups in the α-position to the carbonyl will raise the wavenumber adsorption. 5 µm, or 14,285 to 2,860 cm−1. 1,2 Currently, this spectral area, from 4000 to 2860 cm−1, is considered part of the mid-infrared region, and the NIR region is now considered to be above 4000 cm−1.

Incompatible with many alkali and alkaline earth metals. Synonyms: tribromomethane. 61 Notes: Moderately polar solvent, soluble in alcohols, benzene, ethers, and chloroform; slightly soluble in water; very flammable and mobile; can be ignited by friction or contact with hot surfaces such as steam pipes; burns with a blue flame to produce carbon dioxide and sulfur dioxide; toxic by inhalation, ingestion, and skin absorption; strong disagreeable odor when impure; incompatible with aluminum (powder), azides, chlorine, chlorine monoxide, ethylene diamine, ethyleneamine, fluorine, nitrogen oxides, potassium, and zinc and other oxidants; soluble in methanol, ethanol, ethers, benzene, chloroform, carbon tetrachloride, and many oils; can be stored in metal, glass porcelain, and Teflon containers.

We realize that a number of the solvents listed here are not permitted in some academic laboratories. Information on these solvents is presented for users in laboratories equipped to deal with the hazards associated with them. REFERENCES 1. , John Wiley and Sons, New York, 2002. 2. , Physical Properties of Chemical Compounds, in Advances in Chemistry Series, No. 22, American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, 1959. 3. , Liquid Thermal Conductivity: A Data Survey to 1973, Her Majesty’s Stationery Office, Edinburgh, 1975.

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