electro-swing/glitch hop/dubstep. Jazz & Groove by Electrophile


I blame Troye Sivan for getting this stuck in my head.

I hope you’re happy!


[Glitch Hop] Electrophile - Jazz & Groove


Hello my friends ‘n partners in crime! Here we have a lil’ somethin’ for all of your desires.

Here is a little Jazzy for the snazzy, 'n it’s got a lil’ dubstep on tha side. So give it up fir tis amazin’ artist! 'N sweet ass tunes!

Tha name for tis guy is Electrophile. Give 'im some props! Tha one who posted Diab37Officiel!

(Yes I meant to write it all this way. And needed to correct!)

HIII sorry, but can you help me with something?
Im taking organic chemistry (This is my third week) and my professor gives us exercices like this to solve. We have to do the electron mechanism and draw the electrons flux.
Im having a really hard time to solve them, what previous knowledge should i have or how can i learn to solve them.

Some general tips for organic mechanisms:

The number one question you need to ask yourself with organic mechanisms is “Where are the electrons?” Everything in the above problems has to do with the movement of electrons. To get started, ask yourself what regions of electron density are present. Are there lone pairs? Are there double or triple bonds? Etc. Those are your nucleophilic (electron rich) regions. Next ask yourself what electrophilic (electron deficient) regions are present. Is there anything positively charged? Is there anything bound to strongly electronegative elements like chlorine? Etc. 

Once you’ve found your nucleophilic and electrophilic regions, think about what the electrons might do. Will there be nucleophilic attack? Will something add across a double bond? Will there be hydride or alkyl shifts to stabilize carbocations? Etc.

The mechanisms for both of the above problems are very similar. I’ll give you a few hints. The first step will involve the double bond and the electrophilic hydrogen atom, and later there will be an alkyl shift. Happy problem solving!

Types of reaction

Addition reactions;

Two reactants, one product ;D
Yup. Just as run of the mill as that one internet treasure. 
‘A molecule is added across the double bond of an unsaturated molecule to make a saturated molecule’
But that’s just a boring way of saying it. In organic chemistry, it’s the one where you break the bond with some hella electropositive electrophiles, (like Bromine)

Substitution reactions;

This is pretty explanatory. Why am I even writing this out? It’s where an atom or group of atoms is replaced with another atom or group of atoms. holy fuck did I just blow your mind or what? I know. Contain yourselves.
An example of this could be pretty much anything, but the book says bromoethane and hydroxide ions to make alcohol. (or the hydration of ethene to become ethanol if you don’t want to be a ponce about it.)

Elimination reactions; 

Again, if you cant work this one out there is no hope. But. It is where there is one reactant and two products, think ‘thermal decomposition’ if you want. Not sure why you would really but it’s basically the same principle. In the book, it wants to say that ‘ethanol -(acid catalyst)–> Ethene + Water’ buuuut, fuck that shit amiright? that doesn’t make any sense.

that’s it really. 

Acrolein (ACR), an α,β-unsaturated aldehyde and a major component of tobacco smoke, is a highly reactive electrophilic respiratory irritant implicated in asthma pathogenesis and severity. …

Overall, the findings indicate that ACR inhalation can promote airway-mediated sensitization to otherwise innocuous inhaled antigens….