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2 edition of Oxidation of aromatic compounds by bacteria found in the catalog.

Oxidation of aromatic compounds by bacteria

Martin Harold Rogoff

Oxidation of aromatic compounds by bacteria

by Martin Harold Rogoff

  • 262 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Oxidation.,
  • Aromatic compounds.,
  • Bacteria.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 11.

    Statementby Martin H. Rogoff and Irving Wender.
    ContributionsWender, Irving, joint author.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsTN23 .U4 no. 602
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiii, 14 p.
    Number of Pages14
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5870509M
    LC Control Number62062312
    OCLC/WorldCa2182506

    There has been a long-standing fundamental and practical interest in microbial metabolism of aromatic compounds. The goal of this chapter is to provide an overview of the generally used, well-established methods that are the hallmark of aromatic metabolism studies. Growing cells in large liquid volumes such as in a fermentor or chemostat is a challenge as well. To prepare and identify an aromatic carboxylic acid prepared from an unknown starting material by oxidation of the alkyl side chains present using KMnO 4 in basic solution. 3 Introduction Side chains of aromatic compounds are susceptible to oxidation by strong oxidizing agents such as aqueous potassium permanganate (KMnO 4) under basic conditions.

    microbial sources of aromatic compounds. Annual Reviews in Microbiology, 49, Krebs, H (). The History of the Tricarboxylic Acid Cycle. Perspectives in Biological Medic [Krebs' own account of the history of the discovery of the cycle can be found in . Although it was once thought that hydrocarbon compounds could only be degraded in the presence of oxygen, the discovery of anaerobic hydrocarbon-degrading bacteria and pathways show that the anaerobic degradation of hydrocarbons occurs naturally. Figure: Contaminated soil: Microbes may be used to degrade toxic hydrocarbons in anaerobic.

    4: Reactions of ozone with aromatic compounds 5: Reactions of O((3)P) atoms with aromatic compounds 6: Reactions of non-aromatic products of aromatic compound oxidation 7: Primary photochemical processes of the aromatic hydrocarbons and some of their common oxidation products 8: Aerosol generation in atmospheric oxidation of aromatic hydrocarbons. The resistance of the aromatic ring to reduction allows the selective reduction of substituents such as ketones and nitro groups without affecting the aromatic ring itself. Oxidation. Aromatic rings are remarkably stable to oxidation and are resistant to oxidizing agents such as potassium permanganate or sodium dichromate.


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Oxidation of aromatic compounds by bacteria by Martin Harold Rogoff Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Oxidation of aromatic compounds by bacteria. [Martin Harold Rogoff; Irving Wender]. STANIER RY. The bacterial oxidation of aromatic compounds. Studies on the mechanism of enzymatic degradation of protocatechuic acid.

J Bacteriol. Apr; 59 (4)– [PMC free article] STANIER RY, SLEEPER BP, TSUCHIDA M, MACDONALD DL. The bacterial oxidation of aromatic compounds Cited by: Evans WC. Oxidation Oxidation of aromatic compounds by bacteria book phenol and benzoic acid by some soil bacteria. Biochem J. ; 41 (3)– [PMC free article] []SLEEPER BP, TSUCHIDA M, STANIER RY.

The bacterial oxidation of aromatic compounds; the preparation of enzymatically active dried cells and the influence thereon of prior patterns of by: Disruption of this gene has specific effects on aromatic acid metabolism.

There is increasing evidence that the aromatic acid degradation process is similar in phototrophs and in denitrifying bacteria, but very little is known of the pathways followed in sulfate- or iron-reducing bacteria that utilize aromatic by: Purchase Oxidation of Organic Compounds - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book.

ISBNThe chapter starts with a consideration of general mechanisms operating in the oxidation of aromatic compounds. Then, after a short description of stoichiometric oxidation processes, the chapter mainly focuses on the environmentally benign catalytic (both homogeneous and heterogeneous) oxidation of different classes of aromatic compounds.

OXIDATION OF AROMATIC COMPOUNDS: XVII. Scheme 5. Ar C C Ar a: XVIII Ar C C Ar XVIII CF3CO2H_CH2Cl2_PbO2 _ e Ar C C Ar A c: Ar Ar C C b: A CF3CO2H, _ + H Ar C Ar C C Ar C Ar O O XIX Ar C C Ar C Ar Ar C C D Ar C C Ar B OOCCF3 obtaining benzil PhCOCOPh. Only traces of γ-diketone V were found in the reaction product, whereas it is the main (yield.

Thus, the benzylic carbon atom has been oxidized and the term benzylic oxidation is appropriate. The term side-chain oxidation is also commonly used. In alkylbenzenes, the carbon atom which is attached to the aromatic ring is particularly reactive.

Reactions taking place at this carbon atom are said to occur at the benzylic position. Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) are a group of approximat compounds that are atmospheric, water and soil pollutants containing one or more aromatic rings [23].

Among monoaromatic. The book covers topics ranging from the relative importance of the compounds in ozone and haze development to methods of estimating elemantary rate coefficients based on structural features of the compounds to mechanisms of aerosol generation and atmostpheric reaction of the polycyclic compounds to photochemical processes.

Hardcover. Published: 14 February Pages | halftones/line illus. /8 x /4 inches. ISBN: Aromatic compounds can also be degraded anaerobically, via reductive pathways, which have been reviewed. 9 The best-characterized example is the degradation of benzoic acid in Rhodopseudomonas palustris and Thauera aromatica via the pathway shown in Figure l-CoA is formed, and then a reductase enzyme is able to reduce the aromatic ring to a cyclohexadiene.

The atmospheric oxidation of aromatic compounds leads to highly oxidized intermediates with oxygenation ratios O:C nearing or exceeding unity, and contributes efficiently to the formation of secondary organic aerosols and ozone.

Natural phenolic compounds are biomolecules with at least one aromatic ring linked to hydroxyl substituents, and they are derived as secondary metabolites of plant tissues [14,30,31,32]. They contribute to the appearance, taste and basic functions of tissues and provide innate defensive functions in many plant species.

An Introduction to Oxidation-Reduction Reactions ObjeCtive 2 Figure Oxidation and the Formation of Binary Ionic Compounds The concept of reduction has undergone a similar evolution. At high temperature, zinc oxide, ZnO, reacts with carbon, C, to form molten zinc and carbon monoxide gas. ZnO(s) + C(s) → Zn(l) + CO(g) ∆.

The present contribution also covers the main directions of selective oxidation/ammoxidation of aromatic compounds to useful products, surveys recent developments and provides an updated discussion of the state of the art in the field of oxidation and ammoxidation of aromatics.

Additionally, a comparative study of the vapour phase oxidation and. Bacteria have evolved a variety of aerobic strategies Bruhn C, Lenke H, Knackmuss HJ () Nitrosubstituted aromatic-compounds as nitrogen-source Mechanism of 4-nitrophenol oxidation in.

The oxidation ofp-hydroxybenzoic acid, quinic acid, vanillin and coumarin in soil was studied. With vanillin, and particularly with coumarin, the lag phase for oxygen consumption was longer and the rate of oxygen consumption attained more than one peak.

In soil preincubated with the relevant substrate, the second dose of the same substrate was oxidized more rapidly. SUMMARY Nitroaromatic compounds are relatively rare in nature and have been introduced into the environment mainly by human activities. This important class of industrial chemicals is widely used in the synthesis of many diverse products, including dyes, polymers, pesticides, and explosives.

Unfortunately, their extensive use has led to environmental contamination of soil and groundwater. Reaction principle. Benzylic hydrogens are substituted with one oxygen atom and one hydroxyl group, usually under very drastic conditions.

Example. Oxidation occurs when an atom, molecule, or ion loses one or more electrons in a chemical reaction. When oxidation occurs, the oxidation state of the chemical species increases.

Oxidation doesn't necessarily involve oxygen! Originally, the term was used when oxygen caused electron loss in a reaction. The modern definition is more general.The nature of oxidation --The direct oxidation of C-H bonds --Peroxides and their reactions --The oxidation of alcohols --The oxidation of 1,2-glycols --Oxidations of aldehydes --The oxidation of ketones, related compounds and carboxylic acids --The oxidation of unsaturated compounds and aromatic hydrocarbons --Oxidations of phenols and.At present, aromatic compounds are reported to be transported by porins and substrate‐specific channels through the outer membrane (Fig.

5). Porins. Porins recognize substrates nonspecifically. The porin OmpW has been reported to be essential for the growth of P.

fluorescens on naphthalene and polycyclic aromatic compounds (Neher and Lueking.