No, it is NOT either both. Besides 'benzenepropanol' is not an official name.
You have to state more precisely WHERE the second methyl-group and the amine-group is situated before this Q. can be answered.
Optical isomers are those which have one or more asymmetric carbon atoms their optical activity means a tendency to rotate the plane of plane polarized light but some of such molecules have an internal symmetry as meso form of Tartaric acid , this is the optical isomer of Tartaric acid but is optically inactive.
1,2-dichloropropane exists as an optical isomer.
optical path = μ x geometricalpath
Alkynes always form a triple bond. This being so, essentially, all you have are the two carbon molecules and the triple bond! No matter what way your turn it, or how you look at it, even if in a mirror (ie. optical isomerism) you will always have the same looking molecule while to have a geometrical isomer cis or trans form should be there. gen equation for a compound to be a geometrica isomer: 1.YXC = CXY 2.YXC = CXZ
W. T. Welford has written: 'Aberrations of optical systems' -- subject(s): Aberration, Design and construction, Geometrical optics, Optical instruments 'High collection nonimaging optics' -- subject(s): Optical instruments 'Useful optics' -- subject(s): Optical instruments, Optics 'Aberrations of the symmetrical optical system' -- subject(s): Aberration, Design and construction, Geometrical optics, Optical instruments
A racemic mixture is one of two optical isomers. By way of analogy, your right hand is the mirror image of the left, there are chemical compounds that this also occurs in. In the body most chemical reactions are mediated by proteins called enzymes. Enzymes are not simple compounds and are very selective in how they bind reactants. That being the case, they only work with one optical isomer and the end products are always of one optical isomer. see http://www.answers.com/optical+isomer
Geometrical isomerism is a space isomerism which is noticed in the organic compounds having double bond and arises because of restricted or hindered rotation of the atoms or groups about double bond. Geometrical isomers differ in their physical and chemical properties. Melting point and stability of the cis isomers are lower than those of the trans isomer. Boiling point, solubility, density, dipole moment, refractive index and heat of combustion are higher for the cis isomer than the trans isomer.
Virendra N. Mahajan has written: 'Optical imaging and aberrations' -- subject(s): Aberration, Geometrical optics, Imaging systems 'Aberration theory made simple' -- subject(s): Aberration, Geometrical optics, Imaging systems 'Optical imaging and aberrations' -- subject(s): Aberration, Geometrical optics, Imaging systems
I can't remember what you get but it's optically inactive because it's a racemic mixture. Which means that there is a 50:50 ratio of the (+) optical isomer and the (-) optical isomer. It's inactive because the (+) rotates plain polarised light clockwise and the (-) isomer rotates plain polarised light anticlockwise. So they cancel each other out because it's a racemic mix and therefore shows no optical activity.
No. Probably the nearest approximation to interchangeability is provided by optical isomers, but even they (by definition) rotate the plane of polarized light passing through a solution of them in different directions: One clockwise, the other counterclockwise. Other kinds of geometric isotopes are usually even less alike, as illustrated by ortho-, meta-, and para-xylenes, which are all different from one another and different from their other geometrical isomer, ethylbenzene.
Pantazis Mouroulis has written: 'Current developments in lens design and optical engineering IX' -- subject(s): Design and construction, Congresses, Optical instruments, Lenses, Imaging systems 'Current developments in lens design and optical engineering VIII' -- subject(s): Design and construction, Congresses, Optical instruments, Lenses, Imaging systems 'Current developments in lens design and optical engineering X' -- subject(s): Design and construction, Congresses, Optical instruments, Lenses, Imaging systems 'Geometrical optics and optical design' -- subject(s): Geometrical optics, Optical instruments, Design and construction
D and L are optical isomer of each other, or non superimposible mirror images. The convention uses Glyceraldhyde as the reference. In a fisher projection the OH of glyceraldehyde is on the right side ( more improtantly in the R configuration)in the D isomer and on the left side ( or the molecule is in the L configuration) in the L isomer. So for all other sugars it looks at the last chiral center for the molecule if the chiral center is R it is a D isomer if the last chiral center is in the S configuration it is an L isomer.
No. CaCl2 is neither ans isomer, nor does it have isomers.
Ethanol has no structural isomer because of its short chain
optic centre is the geometrical centre of the lens the rays of light passing through this point emerges in the same direction without bending.
C2H6 and isomer would have the same simple chemical formula. In the case of this molecule though, an isomer is not possible.
Henry Coddington has written: 'An elementary treatise on optics' -- subject- s -: Accessible book, Geometrical optics 'A treatise on the eye and on optical instruments'
Yes. Ethanol is a structural isomer of dimethyl ether. CH3OCH3.
Yes it is. It's structural isomer is ethanol C2H5OH
Because , Cis isomer are same group on same side of the c=c bond . & those are bulky group on the same side , they are formed steric repulsion to each other then Cis isomer are less stable than trans isomer is same group of opposite side of c=c bond no formation of steric repulsion to each other. and trans isomer is more stable than Cis isomer.....
An isomer shares the same number of the same atoms, but they are configured differently.
If you mean what is an isomer then it is a compound with the same chemical formula but with a different structure
The structural formula is differrent. Never forget that one form of Thalidomide is beneficial. The optical isomer caused birth defects.
Isomer is the term used for chemical compounds having the same molecular formula, in physics the term isomer is meaningless although the term Isotope is used.