🤓 Based on our data, we think this question is relevant for Professor MacDonald's class at TEXAS.
We’re being asked to name the given structure using IUPAC nomenclature with the correct stereochemistry.
We can see that this is a chiral molecule because:
– there is no plane of symmetry present
– there is a chiral center present
Recall that the R/S configuration gives us the absolute stereochemistry of chiral centers. It involves:
Step 1: Name the structure without R/S configuration.
Step 2: Determine the priority of groups at the chiral center.
• Priority is determined using atomic mass.
• If the same atom is present, we compare the other atoms it is bonded to.
– Double and triple bonds count twice/thrice.
Step 3: Determine the R/S configuration of the chiral center.
• If the lowest priority is on a dashed line: trace a path from 1 to 3
– If the order is clockwise → R (rectus or right)
– If the order is counterclockwise → S (sinister or left)
• If the lowest priority is not on a dashed line: swap with the group on a dashed line
– Trace a path from 1 to 3:
– Clockwise → R becomes S because of the swap
– Counterclockwise → S becomes R because of the swap
Give the IUPAC name, including stereochemistry of the compound below
Frequently Asked Questions
What scientific concept do you need to know in order to solve this problem?
Our tutors have indicated that to solve this problem you will need to apply the R and S Configuration concept. You can view video lessons to learn R and S Configuration. Or if you need more R and S Configuration practice, you can also practice R and S Configuration practice problems.
What is the difficulty of this problem?
Our tutors rated the difficulty ofGive the IUPAC name, including stereochemistry of the compou...as medium difficulty.
How long does this problem take to solve?
Our expert Organic tutor, Jonathan took 4 minutes and 32 seconds to solve this problem. You can follow their steps in the video explanation above.
What professor is this problem relevant for?
Based on our data, we think this problem is relevant for Professor MacDonald's class at TEXAS.