|Ch. 1 - A Review of General Chemistry||4hrs & 47mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 2 - Molecular Representations||1hr & 12mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 3 - Acids and Bases||2hrs & 45mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 4 - Alkanes and Cycloalkanes||4hrs & 18mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 5 - Chirality||3hrs & 33mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 6 - Thermodynamics and Kinetics||1hr & 19mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 7 - Substitution Reactions||1hr & 46mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 8 - Elimination Reactions||2hrs & 24mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 9 - Alkenes and Alkynes||2hrs & 10mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 10 - Addition Reactions||3hrs & 33mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 11 - Radical Reactions||1hr & 57mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 12 - Alcohols, Ethers, Epoxides and Thiols||2hrs & 34mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 13 - Alcohols and Carbonyl Compounds||2hrs & 14mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 14 - Synthetic Techniques||1hr & 28mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 15 - Analytical Techniques: IR, NMR, Mass Spect||7hrs & 18mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 16 - Conjugated Systems||5hrs & 49mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 17 - Aromaticity||2hrs & 24mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 18 - Reactions of Aromatics: EAS and Beyond||4hrs & 31mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 19 - Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition||4hrs & 54mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 20 - Carboxylic Acid Derivatives: NAS||2hrs & 3mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 21 - Enolate Chemistry: Reactions at the Alpha-Carbon||1hr & 59mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 22 - Condensation Chemistry||2hrs & 13mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 23 - Amines||1hr & 43mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 24 - Carbohydrates||5hrs & 56mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 25 - Phenols||15mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Ch. 26 - Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins||2hrs & 54mins||0% complete||WorksheetStart|
|Constitutional Isomers vs. Stereoisomers||9 mins||0 completed|
|Chirality||12 mins||0 completed|
|Test 1: Plane of Symmetry||7 mins||0 completed|
|Test 2: Stereocenter Test||17 mins||0 completed|
|R and S Configuration||43 mins||0 completed|
|Enantiomers vs. Diastereomers||13 mins||0 completed|
|Atropisomers||9 mins||0 completed|
|Meso Compound||13 mins||0 completed|
|Test 3: Disubstituted Cycloalkanes||11 mins||0 completed|
|What is the Relationship Between Isomers?||16 mins||0 completed|
|Fischer Projection||11 mins||0 completed|
|R and S of Fischer Projections||8 mins||0 completed|
|Optical Activity||6 mins||0 completed|
|Enantiomeric Excess||19 mins||0 completed|
|Calculations with Enantiomeric Percentages||12 mins||0 completed|
|Non-Carbon Chiral Centers||8 mins||0 completed|
|Determining Total Number of Stereoisomers|
|R and S of Newman Projections|
|Cumulative Chirality Questions|
|Enantiomeric Separation by Diastereoisomeric Salts|
|Enantiomeric Separation by Enzymes|
|Enantiomeric Separation by Chiral Chromatography|
The simplest test for chirality is symmetry. If a molecule has an internal line of symmetry, it is achiral.
Concept #1: How and when to use the internal line of symmetry test.
In this chapter, I'm going to give you guys three different ways to test for chirality. The first one is one that you already know. Let's go ahead and get started with it.
The test is for – it's called test one and it's the internal line of symmetry test. What we want to do is we want to look at these compounds and see if 1they have an internal line of symmetry. If they do have an internal line of symmetry, then we would say that that would be an achiral molecule. Do you guys remember that? That basically means that it has the same exact mirror image as itself because it has that line of symmetry, so then it's not chiral. Is that cool?
Now it turns out that this test is going to be kind of limited. So it's not going to be the test that we use all the time. It's really only useful for rings. I'm going to show you that in a second.
I've laid out a few different molecules here. What I would like you guys to do is just pause the video in between and see if you can draw out a line of symmetry on these molecules.
Go ahead and look at (a). Just so you know, (a) is a 3D structure of a ring. It just means that I took my ring and I flipped it a little bit like this so you can see the front and the back. Later on, I'll tell you guys what kind of structure that is. It actually has a specific name. But for right now just know it's a five-membered ring. Notice that there's two methyl groups. Go ahead and see if you can find an internal line of symmetry. If you can, go ahead and draw it with a dotted line.
This is what we call a Hawthorne Projection. It’s a way to visualize rings in 3D. It’s really easy to tell if these molecules have a plane of symmetry or not.
This is a 2D ringed structure. It’s super easy to predict a plane of symmetry on this one.
The plane of symmetry is allowed to split atoms! Just look for any line that can create equal images on both sides.
Do you think TEST 1 will work well on this molecule? Why or why not?
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