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Formation of carboxylic acid derivatives
Synthesis of acyl chlorides
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The conversion of carboxylic acids to their corresponding acid chlorides occurs rapidly in the presence a tertiary amine base and 3,3-dichlorocyclopropenes via aromatic cation-activated nucleophilic acyl substitution. The effect of cyclopropene substituents on the rate of conversion is examined. Conditions were developed for the preparation of acid sensitive acid chlorides.
D. J. Hardee, L. Kovalchuke, T. H. Lambert, J. Am. Chem. Soc., 2010, 132, 5002-5003.
The reaction of tert-butyl esters with SOCl2 at room temperature provides acid chlorides in very good unpurified yields, whereas benzyl, methyl, ethyl, and isopropyl esters are essentially unreactive.
J. A. Greenberg, T. Sammakia, J. Org. Chem., 2017, 82, 3245-3251.
Using an efficient visible-light photocatalysis-based method, a mixture of an aldehyde, tert-butyl hydrogen peroxide, and N-chlorosuccinimide afforded an acid chloride in the presence of Ru(bpy)3Cl2 as photocatalyst. A subsequent reaction with an amine provided the corresponding amide.
N. Iqbal, E. J. Cho, J. Org. Chem., 2016, 81, 1905-1911.
14.5 Acid Chloride Formation
Carboxylic acids react with Thionyl Chloride (\(SOCl_2\)) to form acid chlorides. During the reaction the hydroxyl group of the carboxylic acid is converted to a chlorosulfite intermediate making it a better leaving group. The chloride anion produced during the reaction acts a nucleophile.
1) Nucleophilic attack on Thionyl Chloride
2) Removal of Cl leaving group
3) Nucleophilic attack on the carbonyl
4) Leaving group removal
This article is about the functional group. For the chemical compound, see Acetyl chloride.
In organic chemistry, an acyl chloride (or acid chloride) is an organic compound with the functional group-COCl. Their formula is usually written RCOCl, where R is a side chain. They are reactive derivatives of carboxylic acids. A specific example of an acyl chloride is acetyl chloride, CH3COCl. Acyl chlorides are the most important subset of acyl halides.
Where the acyl chloride moiety takes priority, acyl chlorides are named by taking the name of the parent carboxylic acid, and substituting -yl chloride for -ic acid. Thus:
- acetyl chloride CH3COCl
- benzoyl chloride C6H5COCl
When other functional groups take priority, acyl chlorides are considered prefixes — chlorocarbonyl-:
- (chlorocarbonyl)acetic acid ClOCCH2COOH
Lacking the ability to form hydrogen bonds, acyl chlorides have lower boiling and melting points than similar carboxylic acids. For example, acetic acid boils at 118 °C, whereas acetyl chloride boils at 51 °C. Like most carbonyl compounds, infrared spectroscopy reveals a band near 1750 cm−1.
The simplest stable acyl chloride is acetyl chloride; formyl chloride is not stable at room temperature, although it can be prepared at –60 °C or below. Acyl chloride hydrolyzes (reacts with water).
The industrial route to acetyl chloride involves the reaction of acetic anhydride with hydrogen chloride:
- (CH3CO)2O + HCl → CH3COCl + CH3CO2H
Propionyl chloride is produced by chlorination of propionic acid with phosgene:
- CH3CH2CO2H + COCl2 → CH3CH2COCl + HCl + CO2
Benzoyl chloride is produced by the partial hydrolysis of benzotrichloride:
- C6H5CCl3 + H2O → C6H5C(O)Cl + 2 HCl
Laboratory methods: thionyl chloride
In the laboratory, acyl chlorides are generally prepared by treating carboxylic acids with thionyl chloride (SOCl2). The reaction is catalyzed by dimethylformamide and other additives.
Thionyl chloride is a well-suited reagent as the by-products (HCl, SO2) are gases and residual thionyl chloride can be easily removed as a result of its low boiling point (76 °C). The reaction with thionyl chloride is catalyzed by dimethylformamide.
Laboratory methods: phosphorus chlorides
Phosphorus trichloride (PCl3) is also popular,phosphorus pentachloride (PCl5). although excess reagent is required. Phosphorus pentachloride is also effective but only one chloride is transferred:
- RCO2H + PCl5 → RCOCl + POCl3 + HCl
Laboratory methods: oxalyl chloride
Another method involves the use of oxalyl chloride:
- RCO2H + ClCOCOCl → RCOCl + CO + CO2 + HCl
The reaction is catalysed by dimethylformamide (DMF), which reacts with oxalyl chloride in the first step to give an iminium intermediate, which reacts with the carboxylic acid, abstracting an oxide, and regenerating the DMF catalyst. Relative to thionyl chloride, oxalyl chloride is more expensive but also a milder reagent and therefore more selective.
Other laboratory methods
Acid chlorides can be used as a chloride source. Thus acetyl chloride can be distilled from a mixture of benzoyl chloride and acetic acid:
- CH3CO2H + C6H5COCl → CH3COCl + C6H5CO2H
Other methods that do not form HCl include the Appel reaction:
- RCO2H + Ph3P + CCl4 → RCOCl + Ph3PO + HCCl3
Another is the use of cyanuric chloride:
- RCO2H + C3N3Cl3 → RCOCl + C3N3Cl2OH
Acyl chloride are reactive, versatile reagents. Acyl chlorides have a greater reactivity than other carboxylic acid derivatives like acid anhydrides, esters or amides:
Acid chlorides are useful for the preparation of amides, esters, anhydrides. These reactions generate chloride, which can be undesirable. Acyl chlorides hydrolyze, yielding the carboxylic acid:
This hydrolysis is usually a nuisance rather than intentional. Acyl chlorides are used to prepare acid anhydrides, amides and esters, by reacting acid chlorides with: a salt of a carboxylic acid, an amine, or an alcohol, respectively.
The alcoholysis of acyl halides (the alkoxy-dehalogenation) is believed to proceed via an SN2 mechanism (Scheme 10). However, the mechanism can also be tetrahedral or SN1 in highly polar solvents (while the SN2 reaction involves a concerted reaction, the tetrahedral addition-elimination pathway involves a discernible intermediate).
Base, e.g. pyridine or N,N-dimethylformamide, catalyze acylations. These reagents activate the acyl chloride via an nucleophilic catalysis mechanism. The amine attacks the carbonyl bond and presumably forms first a transient tetrahedral intermediate and afterwards, by the displacement of the leaving group, a quaternary acylammonium salt. This quaternary acylammonium salt is more susceptible to attack by alcohols or other nucleophiles.
The use of two phases (aqueous for amine, organic for acyl chloride) is called Schotten-Baumann reaction. This approach is used in the preparation of nylon via the so-called nylon rope trick.).
Conversion to ketones
Carbon nucleophiles such as Grignard reagents, convert acyl chlorides to ketones, which in turn are susceptible to the attack by second equivalent to yield the tertiary alcohol. The reaction of acyl halides with certain organocadmium reagents stops at the ketone stage. The reaction with Gilman reagents also afford ketones, reflecting the low nucleophilicity of these lithium diorganocopper compounds.
Acyl chlorides are reduced by lithium aluminium hydride and diisobutylaluminium hydride to give primary alcohols. Lithium tri-tert-butoxyaluminium hydride, a bulky hydride donor, reduces acyl chlorides to aldehydes, as does the Rosenmund reduction using hydrogen gas over a poisoned palladium catalyst.
Acylation of arenes
With Lewis acid catalysts like ferric chloride or aluminium chloride, acyl chlorides participate in Friedel-Crafts acylations, to give aryl ketones:
Because of the harsh conditions and the reactivity of the intermediates, this otherwise quite useful reaction tends to be messy, as well as environmentally unfriendly.
Acyl chlorides react with low-valent metal centers. Illustrative is the oxidative addition of acetyl chloride to Vaska's complex, converting square planar Ir(I) to octahedral Ir(III):
- IrCl(CO)(PPh3)2 + CH3COCl → CH3COIrCl2(CO)(PPh3)2
Low molecular weight acyl chlorides are often lachrymators, and they react violently with water, alcohols, and amines.
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Chloride formation acid
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