amidation


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amidation

[‚am·ə‚dā·shən]
(organic chemistry)
The process of forming an amide; for example, in the laboratory benzyl reacts with methyl amine to form N-methylbenzamide.
References in periodicals archive ?
Also, the rates of the TPA and the heterogeneous PET amidation are similar.
The first is the amidation reaction of remaining monomeric components, and the second is the imidization of the amic acid groups to form imide linkages in the backbone.
They showed the possible chain extension of nylons resulting from amidation in the presence of organic phosphites.
2 and 3), and the direct amidation method which yields high-molecular-weight PAA (D[P.
The amidation of diacids and diesters is treated in this first part and that of polyesters, in particular of PET, in the second part.
1], which corresponds to the hydroxyl group, decreases after the amidation.
Dendrimers were prepared by a divergent synthesis scheme using the reagent excess method starting from EDA by consecutive Michael addition and ester amidation reaction [7].
Polyesterification, transesterification, amidation, and quaternization
6) Amidation, which arose from condensation reactions between carhoxylate salts of ethanolamine, was confirmed by the appearance of an amide carbonyl peak at 1705 [cm.
Cyanuric chloride assists in the amidation of carboxylic acids (Christian, 2000).
In addition to phosphorylation and ubiquitination, proteins can undergo additional modifications via methylation, acetylation, glycosylation, oxidation, sulfation, hydroxylation, nitrosylation, amidation, etc.
Reactions include amidation and 1,3-dipolar cycloaddition.