2 edition of cyanine dyes and related compounds. found in the catalog.
cyanine dyes and related compounds.
Frances M. Hamer
|Series||The Chemistry of heterocyclic compounds, a series of monographs,, v. 18, Chemistry of heterocyclic compounds ;, v. 18.|
|LC Classifications||TP918.C9 H27|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxxvi, 790 p.|
|Number of Pages||790|
|LC Control Number||63017453|
Cyanines, which represent a class of charged chromophores with an odd number of π-conjugated carbons, display unique electronic and optical properties attributed to the strong electronic delocalization and the absence of any significant carbon−carbon bond-length alternation (BLA) along their backbones. The flatness of the corresponding electronic potential makes cyanine Cited by: Abstract:Some essential basics, mechanisms and properties in the chemistry of cyanine dyes are reviewed, explained and/or illustrated in the paper. This involves and/or covers the generic structure of cyanine dyes, mesomeric structures of cyanine dyes, charge of the dye unit, quaternary salts used in the preparation of cyanine dyes, mechanism Cited by:
A series of meso-chlorine substituted heptamethine-cyanine dyes and related heptamethine cyanine dyes unsubstituted on the vinyl chain were synthesized by condensation of 2,3,3-trimethyl indolenium salts with reactive intermediates, 2-chloro-formylhydroxy-methylenecyclohexene or N-[5-(phenylamino)-2,4-phentadienylidene] aniline monohydro-c hloride. The structures of the Cited by: These dyes are usually intensely colored and have large extinction coefficients. Merocyanine was the first fluorescent dye used for measuring membrane potential,  while Brooker's merocyanine and related compounds are notable for their solvatochromatic Number:
You will study seven related cyanine dyes in methanol solution. The solutions are labeled IA, IIA, IIIA, and IVA corresponding to the compounds having 4, 6, 8, and 10 bonds along the delocalized electron chain between the nitrogen atoms in the 3, 3'-diethylthiacyanine iodide series of dye molecules. And. In such systems, the infrared absorbing dyes OR dyes) are currently used as effective photoreceivers for diode lasers, and will become the key materials in high technology. At the present time the chemistry of IR dyes is the most important and interesting field in dye chemistry.5/5(1).
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The Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds, since its inception, has been recognized as a cornerstone of heterocyclic chemistry. Each volume attempts to discuss all aspects – properties, synthesis, reactions, physiological and industrial significance – of a specific ring system.
To keep the series up-to-date, supplementary volumes covering the recent. Chapter 15 CYANINE DYES AND RELATED COMPOUNDS G. BACH AND S. DAEHNE Introduction This contribution emphasizes advances in the chemistry of cyanine dyes achieved since the topic was reviewed by D.J.
Fry in Chemistry of Carbon Compounds (2nd Ed., 1st Suppl., Vol. IV B, Heterocyclic Compounds, pp. Elsevier, Amsterdam ).Cited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hamer, Frances M. Cyanine dyes and related compounds. New York: Interscience Publishers, (OCoLC) The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds (The Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds) [Hamer, Frances M.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds (The Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds)Author: Frances M. Hamer. The Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds, since its inception, has been recognized as a cornerstone of heterocyclic volume attempts to discuss all aspects – properties, synthesis, reactions, physiological and industrial significance – of a specific ring system.
Book Review: The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds. By Frances M. Hamer. Vol. 18 on The Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds, a Series of Monographs edited by A.
WeissbergerAuthor: O. Riester. Chapter 15 CYANINE DYES AND RELATED COMPOUNDS D.J. FRY Since the contribution in the Second Edition was written most of the work on cyanine dyes has been concerned with investigations of their physical properties rather than on the synthesis of new dyes or on new synthetic by: 4.
Get this from a library. The cyanine dyes and related compounds. [Frances M Hamer] -- Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds publishes articles, letters to the Editor, reviews, and minireviews on the synthesis, structure, reactivity, and biological activity of. The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds.
Frances M. Hamer. Interscience (Wiley), New York, xxxiv + pp. Illus. $45Author: Wallace R. Brode. Recent developments in the general synthesis of cyanine dyes are reviewed. This short chapter provides a background to the subsequent reviews of applications of cyanines.
Part of the Topics in Heterocyclic Chemistry book series (TOPICS, volume 14) Abstract Hammer FM () The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds. Wiley, New York Google Cited by: Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds a Series of Monographs: The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds Vol.
18 by Frances M. Hamer (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at. Cyanine is the non-systematic name of a synthetic dye family belonging to polymethine group. The word cyanin is from the English word "cyan", which conventionally means a shade of blue-green (close to "aqua") and is derived from the Greek κυάνεος / κυανοῦς kyaneos/kyanous which means a somewhat different color: "dark blue".
Cyanines were and are still used in industry. John Wiley & Sons. Ltd., — p. — ISBN The Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds has been published since under the initial editorship of Arnold Weissberger, and later, until his death inunder the joint editorship of Arnold Weissberger and Edward C.
Taylor. Unlike most organic compounds, dyes possess colour because they 1) absorb light in the visible spectrum (– nm), 2) have at least one chromophore (colour-bearing group), 3) have a conjugated system, i.e.
a structure with alternating double and single bonds, and 4) exhibit resonance of electrons, which is a stabilizing force in organic compounds (Abrahart, ).
The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds By Frances M. Hamer. (The Chemistry of Heterocyclic Compounds: a Series of Monographs.) Pp. xxxvi + (New York and London: Interscience Publishers, a. Cyanine dyes and related compounds (Miss)Frances Mary Hamer, Isidor Morris Heilbron, Joseph Henry Reade and Harold Norman Walls Abstract.
The first page of this article is displayed as the abstract. Authors contributing to RSC publications (journal articles, books or book chapters) do not need to formally request permission to reproduce.
Although there are several types of cyanine dyes, the general structure is composed of two nitrogen-containing heterocyclic rings joined by a conjugated chain of. Cyanine Dye-Based Compounds for Tumor Imaging With and Without Photodynamic Therapy.
Pages Squarylium Dyes and Related Compounds. Pages Heterocyclic Polymethine Dyes Book Subtitle Synthesis, Properties and Applications Editors. Download Citation | Dyes, Cyanine | Cyanine dyes and the related merocyanines and oxonols are commercially important dyes for high technology uses, including spectral sensitization |.
Abstract. The cyanine dyes are among the oldest classes of synthetic compounds but continue to find applications in a variety of fields.
In many cases, the dyes act as fluorescent labels for biomolecules, and can interact with the biomolecule either through covalent or noncovalent bonding.
Chemical Technology. (Book Reviews: The Cyanine Dyes and Related Compounds)Author: George W. Watt.wavelength at which the dyes absorb most strongly, is the wavelength to use in Eq (6). You will carry out experiments on three cyanine dyes for which particle-in-a-box theory works very well.
Additional calculations will be done on three other cyanine dyes. The structural formulas of Dye #1 (1,1'-diethyl-2,2'-cyanine iodide), #2 (1,1'-diethyl-2,2'-File Size: KB.This book basically deals with the use of carotenoids as food colours, bianthraquinones and related compounds, intermediate degradation products of biflavonyls, dyestuffs containing nuclear sulphonic and carboxylic acid groups, quinonoid dyes, cyanine dyes, optical whitening agents, natural dyes for food, stability of natural colourants in.