1,2-addition products (direct addition)CHH3CH2CHCIH2C1,4-addition products (conjugate addition)CH3H2CH3CElectrophilic addition to an alkene proceeds via Markovnikov regiochemistry due to the formation of the more stable carbocation intermediate. In the case of conjugated dienes, that is dienes that are separated by one sigmabond, the carbocation that is formed is stabilized additionally by resonance. Addition of the nucleophile to the carbocation intermediate can therefore give two types of products: direct addition to the double bond, also called1,2-addition, and conjugate addition to the resonance stabilized carbocation, also called 1,4-addition.Allylic carbocation stability is affected by both the nature of the carbocation (primary allylic, secondary allylic, or tertiary allylic) and by the degree of substitution of the double bond. The latter is typically the dominant effectand so a primary allylic carbocation with a trisubstituted double bond is more stable than a tertiary allylic carbocation with a monosubstituted double bond.Electrophilic addition to a conjugated diene is temperature dependent where reaction at or below room temperature typically leads to a mixture of products in which the 1,2 adduct (or direct addition product) predominates, thisis termed kinetic control. At elevated temperatures the reactions have time to come to equilibrium and typically the 1,4 adduct (or conjugate addition product) will predominate, this is termed thermodynamic control.Draw curved arrows to show the movement of electrons in this step of the mechanism.Arrow-pushing InstructionsCHaCHCH3CHH2CH2C

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Asked Jan 11, 2019
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Electrophilic addition to an alkene proceeds via Markovnikov regiochemistry due to the formation of the more stable carbocation intermediate. In the case of conjugated dienes, that is dienes that are separated by one sigma bond, the carbocation that is formed is stabilized additionally by resonance. Addition of the nucleophile to the carbocation intermediate can therefore give two types of products: direct addition to the double bond, also called 1,2-addition, and conjugate addition to the resonance stabilized carbocation, also called 1,4-addition.

Allylic carbocation stability is affected by both the nature of the carbocation (primary allylic, secondary allylic, or tertiary allylic) and by the degree of substitution of the double bond. The latter is typically the dominant effect and so a primary allylic carbocation with a trisubstituted double bond is more stable than a tertiary allylic carbocation with a monosubstituted double bond.

Electrophilic addition to a conjugated diene is temperature dependent where reaction at or below room temperature typically leads to a mixture of products in which the 1,2 adduct (or direct addition product) predominates, this is termed kinetic control. At elevated temperatures the reactions have time to come to equilibrium and typically the 1,4 adduct (or conjugate addition product) will predominate, this is termed thermodynamic control.

Draw curved arrows to show the movement of electrons in this step of the mechanism.

1,2-addition products (direct addition)
CH
H3C
H2C
HCI
H2C
1,4-addition products (conjugate addition)
CH3
H2C
H3C
Electrophilic addition to an alkene proceeds via Markovnikov regiochemistry due to the formation of the more stable carbocation intermediate. In the case of conjugated dienes, that is dienes that are separated by one sigma
bond, the carbocation that is formed is stabilized additionally by resonance. Addition of the nucleophile to the carbocation intermediate can therefore give two types of products: direct addition to the double bond, also called
1,2-addition, and conjugate addition to the resonance stabilized carbocation, also called 1,4-addition.
Allylic carbocation stability is affected by both the nature of the carbocation (primary allylic, secondary allylic, or tertiary allylic) and by the degree of substitution of the double bond. The latter is typically the dominant effect
and so a primary allylic carbocation with a trisubstituted double bond is more stable than a tertiary allylic carbocation with a monosubstituted double bond.
Electrophilic addition to a conjugated diene is temperature dependent where reaction at or below room temperature typically leads to a mixture of products in which the 1,2 adduct (or direct addition product) predominates, this
is termed kinetic control. At elevated temperatures the reactions have time to come to equilibrium and typically the 1,4 adduct (or conjugate addition product) will predominate, this is termed thermodynamic control.
Draw curved arrows to show the movement of electrons in this step of the mechanism.
Arrow-pushing Instructions
CHa
CH
CH3
CH
H2C
H2C
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1,2-addition products (direct addition) CH H3C H2C HCI H2C 1,4-addition products (conjugate addition) CH3 H2C H3C Electrophilic addition to an alkene proceeds via Markovnikov regiochemistry due to the formation of the more stable carbocation intermediate. In the case of conjugated dienes, that is dienes that are separated by one sigma bond, the carbocation that is formed is stabilized additionally by resonance. Addition of the nucleophile to the carbocation intermediate can therefore give two types of products: direct addition to the double bond, also called 1,2-addition, and conjugate addition to the resonance stabilized carbocation, also called 1,4-addition. Allylic carbocation stability is affected by both the nature of the carbocation (primary allylic, secondary allylic, or tertiary allylic) and by the degree of substitution of the double bond. The latter is typically the dominant effect and so a primary allylic carbocation with a trisubstituted double bond is more stable than a tertiary allylic carbocation with a monosubstituted double bond. Electrophilic addition to a conjugated diene is temperature dependent where reaction at or below room temperature typically leads to a mixture of products in which the 1,2 adduct (or direct addition product) predominates, this is termed kinetic control. At elevated temperatures the reactions have time to come to equilibrium and typically the 1,4 adduct (or conjugate addition product) will predominate, this is termed thermodynamic control. Draw curved arrows to show the movement of electrons in this step of the mechanism. Arrow-pushing Instructions CHa CH CH3 CH H2C H2C

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