Synonyms for imidogen or Related words with imidogen

hcnh              methylidyne              carbyne              plumbane              methyldiborane              dadne              benzyne              tripyrrane              methanium              criegee              carbynes              dichlorocarbene              phosphoranes              carbenoid              gallane              selenourea              methylborane              benzannulation              mooph              polysulfanes              heterolysis              rseh              decox              azane              nihonium              prismane              tosylhydrazones              iminophosphorane              carbanions              diphenylselenide              dioxetanedione              oxaziridines              rhodocenium              cyanoacetylene              dimethylhydrazine              aquo              cucf              bromofuran              glycals              protonolysis              nhcs              btmsa              carbocations              cyclophane              silylenes              hydrazo              hexatelluride              rsno              enolates              pocop             



Examples of "imidogen"
Imidogen can be produced from the discharge of ammonia. Imidogen has a large rotational splitting and a weak spin-spin interaction, therefore it will be less likely to undergo collision-induced Zeeman transitions. Ground state imidogen can be magnetically trapped using buffer gas loading from a molecular beam.
A common reaction of Imidogen occurs with fulminic acid (HCNO).
The structure of imidogen is the simplistic, neutral form of the imide ion (HN). Imidogen has a hydrogen atom single-bonded to a nitrogen atom with a lone pair on the nitrogen. Imidogen is a radical molecule, which allows for high reactivity with other molecules.
Imidogen is an isoelectronic molecule with carbene (CH) and oxygen (O) atoms. Comparable reactions with CH and O are possible. Imidogen radicals are a good species to study the effects of electronic excitation because the ground state and first excited state can be detected by laser-induced fluorescence (LIF). LIF methods allow for detection of depletion, production, and chemical products of imidogen.
Imidogen (systematically named λ-azane and hydridonitrogen), also called aminylene or nitrene, is an inorganic compound with the chemical formula NH (also written [NH]). Imidogen can be synthesized from an ammonia discharge; the resulting radicals are highly reactive and consequently short lived, but form an important part of radical chemistry. Imidogen is interesting in that it reacts differently depending on its spin multiplicity. Also, it has a triplet ground state. In sufficiently high concentrations, imidogen polymerizes to form triazidine that, without stabilizing substituents, is in itself only a metastable molecule.
Imidogen, a radical composed of one hydrogen atom and one nitrogen atom (NH), can be classed as a pnictogen hydride.
"Imidogen" is constructed from the word 'imide' and the suffix '-gen', intended to mean 'generator of imide', referring to imidogen's propensity to from imides in reactions.
In the most simple nitrene, the linear imidogen (:N–H), two of the 6 available electrons form a covalent bond with hydrogen, two other create a free electron pair and the two remaining electrons occupy two degenerate p orbitals. Consistent with Hund's rule the low energy form of imidogen is a triplet with one electron in each of the p orbitals and the high energy form is the singlet state with an electron pair filling one p orbital and the other one vacant.
In appropriate contexts, imidogen can be viewed as ammonia with two hydrogen atoms removed, and as such, "azylidene" may be used as a context-specific systematic name, according to substitutive nomenclature. By default, this name pays no regard to the radicality of the imidogen molecule. Although, in even more specific context, it can also name the non-radical state, whereas the diradical state is named "azanediyl".
The first excited state (aΔ) has a long lifetime because there is a spin-forbidden transition between it and the electronic ground state (XΣ). Imidogen undergoes collision-induced intersystem crossing where the collisions cause a change in the spin multiplicity of the molecule.