Synonyms for organoarsenic or Related words with organoarsenic

organoselenium              organomercury              organocadmium              organobromine              diazocarbonyl              organotellurium              organogermanium              organosulphur              organostrontium              organonickel              chloroaromatic              organometalic              organopotassium              organomanganese              organochromium              organoiodine              orthoquinondiazide              organolead              organocesium              organoiron              organorubidium              organophosphorous              organoantimony              benzoylphenylurea              divinylaniline              organocopper              organorhodium              radialene              organoruthenium              organochloride              organogallium              benzocyclodione              selenoorganic              benzothiophenic              ditellurium              ovacide              organochlorine              ganometallic              organofluorine              nitroaromatic              carboxyimide              organohalogen              organomercurous              dipyrrole              aminoazavinyl              nitrophenolic              tetraorganotin              hydroxyalkylsilyl              heterocumulene              indoloquinoline             

Examples of "organoarsenic"
Some illustrative organoarsenic compound are listed in the table below:
This organoarsenic compound was the first modern chemotherapeutic agent.
Organoarsenic chemistry is the chemistry of compounds containing a chemical bond between arsenic and carbon. A few organoarsenic compounds, also called "organoarsenicals," are produced industrially with uses as insecticides, herbicides, and fungicides. In general these applications are declining in step with growing concerns about their impact on the environment and human health. The parent compounds are arsine and arsenic acid. Despite their toxicity, organoarsenic biomolecules are well known.
AsCl is useful in organoarsenic chemistry, for example triphenylarsine is derived from AsCl:
Surprising for an area now considered of minor importance, organoarsenic chemistry played a prominent role in the history of the field of chemistry. The oldest known organoarsenic compound, the foul smelling cacodyl was reported in "cacodyl" (1760) and is sometimes classified as the first synthetic organometallic compound. The compound Salvarsan was one of the first pharmaceuticals, earning a Nobel prize for Paul Ehrlich. Various other organoarsenic compounds formerly found use as antibotics (Solarson) or other medical uses.
Cacodylic acid can be reduced to dimethylarsine (III) derivatives, which are versatile intermediates for the synthesis of other organoarsenic compounds:
Diphenylchloroarsine (DA) is the organoarsenic compound with the formula (CH)AsCl. It is highly toxic and was once used in chemical warfare. It is also an intermediate in the preparation of other organoarsenic compounds. The molecule consists of a pyramidal As(III) center attached to two phenyl rings and one chloride.
Methyldichloroarsine, sometimes abbreviated "MD", is an organoarsenic compound with the formula CHAsCl. This colourless volatile liquid is a highly toxic vesicant that has been used in chemical warfare.
German chemists weaponized methyldichloroarsine during World War I, between 1917 and 1918. It was the first organoarsenic compound to be weaponized.
Trimethylarsine, once known as Gosio's gas is an intensely malodorous organoarsenic compound that is commonly produced by microbial action on inorganic arsenic substrates.
The naming of cyclic organoarsenic compounds such as arsole is based on an extension of the Hantzsch–Widman nomenclature system approved by IUPAC, as summarized below:
Arsenicin A is a naturally occurring organoarsenic analogue isolated from the New Caledonian marine sponge "Echinochalina bargibanti" and is the first known polyarsenic organic compound.
Arsenobetaine is a common substance in marine biological systems and unlike many other organoarsenic compounds, such as dimethylarsine and trimethylarsine, it is relatively non-toxic.
Arsine is an inorganic compound with the formula AsH. This flammable, pyrophoric, and highly toxic pnictogen hydride gas is one of the simplest compounds of arsenic. Despite its lethality, it finds some applications in the semiconductor industry and for the synthesis of organoarsenic compounds. The term "arsine" is commonly used to describe a class of organoarsenic compounds of the formula AsHR, where R = aryl or alkyl. For example, As(CH), called triphenylarsine, is referred to as "an arsine."
Nitarsone is an organoarsenic compound that is used in poultry production as a feed additive to increase weight gain, improve feed efficiency, and prevent blackhead disease. It is marketed as Histostat by Zoetis, a publicly traded subsidiary of Pfizer.
Arsabenzene (IUPAC name: arsinine) is an organoarsenic heterocyclic compound with the chemical formula CHAs. It belongs to a group of compounds called heteroarenes that have the general formula CHE (E= N, P, As, Sb, Bi).
It has been known since 1920 that marine fish contain organoarsenic compounds, but it was not until 1977 that the chemical structure of the most predominant compound arsenobetaine was determined.
Cacodyl oxide is a chemical compound of the formula [(CH)As]O. This organoarsenic compound is primarily of historical significance since it is sometimes considered to be the first organometallic compound synthesized in relatively pure form.
Arsenic triiodide is the inorganic compound with the formula AsI. It is a dark red solid that readily sublimes. It is a pyramidal molecule that is useful for preparing organoarsenic compounds.
Arsenobetaine is an organoarsenic compound that is the main source of arsenic found in fish. It is the arsenic analog of trimethylglycine, commonly known as betaine. The biochemistry and its biosynthesis are similar to those of choline and betaine.