1 Organosilicon Compounds of Group I Elements.- 1. Compounds Containing the Si-M Bond.- 1.1. Synthesis Methods.- 1.1.1. Cleavage of Si-H Bond.- 1.1.2. Cleavage of Si-C Bond by Alkali Metals.- 1.1.3. Cleavage of Si-Si Bond.- 1.1.4. Cleavage of Si-Ge and Si-Sn Bonds by Alkali Metals.- 1.1.5. Cleavage of Si-O-C and Si-O-Si Bonds by Alkali Metals.- 1.1.6. Cleavage of Si-Halogen Bond.- 1.2. Physical Properties.- 1.3. Chemical Properties.- 1.3.1. Reaction with Inorganic Compounds.- 1.3.2. Reaction with Aromatic and Unsaturated Organic Compounds (Metallation and Addition).- 1.3.3. Reactions with Organic Halogen Derivatives.- 1.3.4. Reaction with Alcohols, Ethers, and Organic Oxides.- 1.3.5. Reaction with Aldehydes and Ketones.- 1.3.6. Reactions with Derivatives of Carboxylic Acids.- 1.3.7. Reaction with Nitrogen-Containing Organic Compounds.- 1.3.8. Reaction with Organic Sulfur Derivatives.- 1.3.9. Reaction with Organosilicon Compounds.- 1.3.10. Reaction with Heteroorganic Compounds.- 1.4. Analysis.- 2. Compounds Containing the Si -(C)n-M Group.- 2.1. Synthesis Methods.- 2.2. Physical Properties.- 2.3. Chemical Properties.- 3. Compounds Containing the Si-N-M Group.- 3.1. Synthesis Methods.- 3.2. Physical Properties.- 3.3. Chemical Properties.- 3.3.1. Reaction with Elements.- 3.3.2. Reaction with Oxides and Sulfides of Elements.- 3.3.3. Reaction with Halides and Qxyhalides of Elements.- 3.3.4. Reaction with Organic Compounds.- 3.3.5. Reaction with Organosilicon Compounds.- 4. Compounds Containing the Si-O-M Group (Silanolates of Alkali Metals).- 4.4. Synthesis Methods.- 4.1.1. Reaction of Silanols with Alkali Metals and Their Hydroxides.- 4.1.2. Reaction of Halosilanes, Alkoxysilanes, and Acvloxvsilanes with Alkali Metal Hydroxides.- 4.1.3. Preparation of Alkali Metal Silanolates from Siloxanes.- 4.1.4. Other Reactions.- 4.1.5. Preparation of Complex Silanolates of Alkali Metals.- 4.2. Physical Properties.- 4.3. Chemical Properties.- 4.3.1. Hydrolysis.- 4.3.2. Reaction with Halosilanes.- 4.3.3. Reaction with Organic Compounds.- 4.4. Application.- 5. Compounds Containing the Si-S-M Group.- 5.1. Preparation Methods.- 5.2. Physical and Chemical Properties.- 6. Organosilicon Derivatives of Copper and Silver.- 2 Organosilicon Compounds of Group II Elements.- 1. Compounds Containing the Si-O-M Group.- 1.1. Preparation Methods.- 1.1.1. Reaction of Halosilanes, Alkoxysilanes, and Acyloxysilanes with Compounds of Group II Elements.- 1.1.2. Reactions of Silanols with Group II Elements and Their Compounds.- 1.1.3. Reactions of Alkali Metal Silanolates with Metal Halides.- 1.1.4. Cleavage of Siloxanes by Organomagnesium Compounds.- 1.2. Application.- 1.3. Analysis.- 2. Compounds Containing the Si-M Group.- 2.1. Derivatives of Magnesium.- 2.2. Derivatives of Calcium, Strontium, and Barium.- 2.3. Derivatives of Zinc.- 2.4. Derivatives of Cadmium.- 2.5. Derivatives of Mercury.- 3. Compounds Containing the Si-(C)n-M Group.- 3.1. Organomagnesium Compounds Containing Silicon in the Organic Radical and Their Use in Organosilicon Chemistry.- 3.2. Derivatives of Mercury.- 4. Compounds Containing the Si-N-M Group.- 5. Salts of Silicoorganic Acids.- 6. Complexes of Halosilanes and Other Organosilicon Compounds with Halides of Group II Elements.- 3 Organosilicon Compounds of Group III Elements.- Boron.- 1. Compounds Containing the Si-O-B Group.- 1.1. Preparation Methods.- 1.1.1. Reactions of Halosilanes with Boric Acid and Its Derivatives.- 1.1.2. Reactions of Alkoxysilanes and Acyloxysilanes with Boric Acid and Its Derivatives.- 1.1.3. Reactions of Alkoxysilanes and Acyloxysilanes with Boron Halides.- 1.1.4. Reactions of Silanols with Boric Acid and Its Derivatives.- 1.1.5. Reactions of Sodium Silanolates with Boron Halides.- 1.1.6. Cleavage of Siloxanes by Boron Halides.- 1.1.7. Cleavage of Siloxanes by Boric Acid and Its Anhydride.- 1.1.8. "Bouncing Putty".- 1.1.9. Other Methods of Preparing Borasiloxanes.- 1.2. Physical Properties of Silyl Borates an
There are numerous criteria for measuring the growth and development of branches of chemistry. This valuable book illustrates a particular aspect of the growth of organosilicon chemistry. The extent of this field has developed so greatly in recent years that it now is desirable to reclassify parts to bring together hitherto frag mented and relatively disparate sections. This has been accomplished by the presently available large units which have been deSignated as "organosilicon heterocompounds. " Simplified expressions of such classification are structural units of the general type C - Si - heteroelement and heteroelement-C - Si, in which there are attached to the organosilicon moiety elements such as oxygen, nitrogen, metals, etc. This arrangement per mits the correlation of extensive material, which will be invalu able to chemists in many areas, both in and out of organosi- con chemistry. Because of the wealth of information, the authors are currently engaged in the preparation of companion volumes arranged on this general principle. The scope is broad, and includes material which will prove highly interesting and useful to those in academic, industrial, and governmental circles. There is not only a wide coverage of the literature generally, but the listings of patent references and of general reviews and books are among the most complete so far presented.
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