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Copy of IR Spectrum

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by

Erika Hickman

on 24 October 2014

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Transcript of Copy of IR Spectrum

IR

S
p
e
c
t
r
u
m


Benzene ring -
1450-1600 cm-1
Amide -
1630 -1690 cm-1
Double bond (Alkene) -
3000-3500 cm-1
Tertiary Amine-
3300-3500 cm-1

R
a
n
g
e
s

Functional Groups
There are
TWO
functional groups:
-
Tertiary Amine

-
Amide
Other structures to consider:
-
Benzene Ring
THIS IS...

Minimum Energy:
68.5686 kcal/mol
References
Let's play a game... Solve this riddle...!
Take a peek, play hide and seek, but you'll find none of these.. and as you see, Lidocaine is trick-y, a molecule that also has none of these.

and the CAS registry number for lidocaine is 137-58-6.
All About Lidocaine:
... getting back to the basics.

Molecular formula:
C14H22N2O
Molar mass (g/mol):
234.34 g/mol
Melting point:
68°C
Boiling point:
159-160 C @ 2.00 E+00 mmHg


(1)

Lidocaine:
Why YOU should care.. (and take notes.. hint hint)
Lidocaine has been around since 1943, when Swedish chemist Mils Lofgren decided he would create an amino-amide-type local
anesthetic. Lucky for him, Americans were more worried about getting to the moon. Although it was first created in 1943, it didn't
make a debut as a drug until 6 years later. (Paperwork, it just eats the souls of so many scientists). While many people praise this drug for its many redeeming qualities, it is
hazardous
and can
become addictive
(which is pretty unusual, like waking up in a good mood on Monday morning). Even so, kids,
don't try this at home
.. it CAN kill you, or worse, keep you alive and suffering.. a fate even worse than trying to pass OChem.

Pssstttt.
For those interested in exploring the many medical hazards and potential addictions of Lidocaine, copy and paste the link below into your web browser:
http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lidocaine&oldid=630633578
Lidocaine:
SPARTAN IMAGE!?!
* IUPAC: 2-(diethylamino)-N-(2,6)dimethylphenyl)acetamide
*CAS: 137-58-6
(Feel free to call anytime!)
As we have already discussed, Lidocaine is a medicine and is typically used as a general anesthetic for surgery, but can also be administered topically, intravaneously, or even inhaled. (No, it's not like huffing paint or the elmer's glue you smothered your hand in as a kid). This drug is not an artificial sweetener (although it might be healthier for you than the aspartame in splenda). Ladies, this is not going to be found in your personal hygeine products. Gentlemen, do you even know what hygeine products are? If you've been intrigued since reading about this molecule, and desire to find it, you should begin looking for a clear liquid, like the one in the picture to the right.
(of Lidocaine in its natural habitat)
Part one: Chiral Center(s) part two: stereoisomer(s)
(1) Lidocaine Home Page
. http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lidocaine&odlid=630633578 (accessed Septemebr 2014)

(2) http://lidocaineinfo.weebly.com/ir.html

(3) pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/summary/summary.cgi?cid=3736 - structure reference

(4) Spartan Software

(5) http://www.chemaxon.com/marvin/sketch/index.php
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