Ch. 24 - CarbohydratesWorksheetSee all chapters
All Chapters
Ch. 1 - A Review of General Chemistry
Ch. 2 - Molecular Representations
Ch. 3 - Acids and Bases
Ch. 4 - Alkanes and Cycloalkanes
Ch. 5 - Chirality
Ch. 6 - Thermodynamics and Kinetics
Ch. 7 - Substitution Reactions
Ch. 8 - Elimination Reactions
Ch. 9 - Alkenes and Alkynes
Ch. 10 - Addition Reactions
Ch. 11 - Radical Reactions
Ch. 12 - Alcohols, Ethers, Epoxides and Thiols
Ch. 13 - Alcohols and Carbonyl Compounds
Ch. 14 - Synthetic Techniques
Ch. 15 - Analytical Techniques: IR, NMR, Mass Spect
Ch. 16 - Conjugated Systems
Ch. 17 - Aromaticity
Ch. 18 - Reactions of Aromatics: EAS and Beyond
Ch. 19 - Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition
Ch. 20 - Carboxylic Acid Derivatives: NAS
Ch. 21 - Enolate Chemistry: Reactions at the Alpha-Carbon
Ch. 22 - Condensation Chemistry
Ch. 23 - Amines
Ch. 24 - Carbohydrates
Ch. 25 - Phenols
Ch. 26 - Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins
Sections
Monosaccharide
Monosaccharides - D and L Isomerism
Monosaccharides - Drawing Fischer Projections
Monosaccharides - Common Structures
Monosaccharides - Forming Cyclic Hemiacetals
Monosaccharides - Cyclization
Monosaccharides - Haworth Projections
Mutarotation
Epimerization
Monosaccharides - Aldose-Ketose Rearrangement
Monosaccharides - Alkylation
Monosaccharides - Acylation
Glycoside
Monosaccharides - N-Glycosides
Monosaccharides - Reduction (Alditols)
Monosaccharides - Weak Oxidation (Aldonic Acid)
Reducing Sugars
Monosaccharides - Strong Oxidation (Aldaric Acid)
Monosaccharides - Oxidative Cleavage
Monosaccharides - Osazones
Monosaccharides - Kiliani-Fischer
Monosaccharides - Wohl Degradation
Monosaccharides - Ruff Degradation
Disaccharide
Polysaccharide
Additional Practice
R and S of Sugars
Monosaccharides - Erythro and Threo Isomerism
Monosaccharides - Common Ketoses
Monosaccharides - Pyranose-Furanose Isomerization
Monosaccharides - Overview of Reactions
Monosaccharides - Cyclic Acetals
Monosaccharides - O-Glycoside Hydrolysis

Haworth projections are simplified drawings of sugars in their cyclic form, imagining that the ringed structure is planar

Concept #1

Transcript

Now, we're going to talk about another type of representation that's very important for sugar chemistry and that's the Haworth projection. So guys, Haworth projections are simplified drawings of sugars in a cyclic form imagining that your ring is planar. Now, we know that it's not planar, we know that it's in a puckered chair conformation according to the rules of cyclohexane that we learned in Orgo 1 but we use these simplified structures a lot because they are just easier to draw, okay? Now, what do you need to know about converting a monosaccharide chain into a Hagworth? guys, it's exactly like the cyclohexane just easier, the anomeric carbon, note, is always at the far right in a Haworth projection, which is exactly the same as cyclohexane, your anomeric position, your one position should always be there. so it means this carbon is the same as that carbon there, okay? And in the same way you're going to number going clockwise. So, it's going to be two, three, four, five and remember, this is actually six, okay? So, let's say, it also says, this is true for both pyranose and furanose rings. So, in this case these are pyranose rings but if they were furanose rings you're anomeric carbon should still go to the right.

Now, this practice problem is pretty straightforward, it says, properly number the following Haworth projections, identify each anomer and predict it anomeric equilibrium? Well, guys I already started on this problem before we even began because I started showing you guys how your right carbon should be number one, right? It should be your anomeric so that means that this is your 1 and that you should just go clockwise like you would with most regular cyclohexane, meaning that this is also 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, okay? Now, can you guys explain to me why carbon 6 is going up> why is carbon 6 going up? because once again, we have a, I'm sorry, we have a D-glucose, which is like a D-stereoisomer and D always goes up with the stereo determine, stereo descriptor always goes up, okay? Now, how can we identify each anomer? so notice that this OH is faced down and this OH is faced up, so how do we figure out which one's alpha and which is beta? Well, notice that for both of these the stereo descriptor is faced up, meaning that this is a trans and this is a cis, so guys the same rules are going to apply, this is the Alpha anomer and this is the beta, okay? Now, guys I told you you're not going to be responsible to know when alpha is more prevalent over beta, at least not now, you will need more knowledge for that, but I did already show you guys, what the anomeric equilibrium was specifically for d-glucose, and remember which one was favored?. Remember it was actually the beta, right? Was actually the beta. So, I'm going to go ahead and draw that the anomeric equilibrium is more towards the beta and less towards the Alpha simply because I already showed you the same exact molecule, okay? Just because it is this way, for mannose it might be different but for glucose we know that specifically, we know that it's going to go to the right, okay? Awesome guys, that wasn't so bad, right? Now, you have another even easier way to represent a monosaccharides, let's move on to a practice problem.

Practice: Draw the Haworth Projection that would be expected from cyclization of D-Fructose into α-D-Fructofuranose

Don't forget to fill in the OH I forgot to draw on carbon #4 in the above problem! Great job, guys!