Domino and Intramolecular Rearrangement Reactions as Advanced Synthetic Methods in Glycoscience

Domino and Intramolecular Rearrangement Reactions as Advanced Synthetic Methods in Glycoscience

1. Aufl.

von: Zbigniew J. Witczak, Roman Bielski

151,99 €

Verlag: Wiley
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 07.01.2016
ISBN/EAN: 9781119044239
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 368

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The book consists of a brief introduction, a foreward provided by professor Danishefsky of Columbia University, and about 14 – 16 chapters, each written by one or two eminent scholars/authors describing their recent research in the area of either domino reactions or intramolecular rearrangements in carbohydrate chemistry. Three or four chapters will be reviews. The domino (cascade, tandem) reactions are always intramolecular. They are usually very fast, clean and offer highly complex structures in a one pot process. Intramolecular rearrangements offer very similar advantages and often lead to highly complex products as well. Although many recently isolated carbohydrates fulfill various sophisticated functions, their structures are often very complex. The editors cover the broadest scope of novel methodologies possible. All the synthetic and application aspects of domino/cascade reactions are explored in this book.  A second theme that will be covered is intramolecular rearrangement, which is also fast, stereoselective, and often constitutes one or more steps of domino /cascade process. Selected examples of intramolecular rearrangements are presented. Together, both processes offer an elegant and convenient approach to the synthesis of many complex molecules, which are normally difficult to synthesize via alternative routes. It appears that domino and intramolecular rearrangements are ideally suited to synthesize certain specific modified monosaccharides. What is particularly important is that both processes are intermolecular and almost always yield products with very well-defined stereochemistry. This high definition is absolutely crucial when synthesizing advanced, modified mono and oligosaccharides. The choice of contributors reflects an emphasis on both therapeutic and pharmacological aspects of carbohydrate chemistry.
Foreword xiii Preface xv Acknowledgments xix List of Contributors xxi Abbreviations xxv 1 Introduction to Asymmetric Domino Reactions 1Hélène Pellissier 1.1 Introduction, 1 1.2 Asymmetric Domino Reactions using Chiral Carbohydrate Derivatives, 3 1.2.1 Stereocontrolled Domino Reactions of Chiral Carbohydrate Derivatives, 3 1.2.2 Enantioselective Domino Reactions Catalyzed by Chiral Carbohydrate Derivatives, 8 1.3 Conclusions, 12 References, 13 2 Organocatalyzed Cascade Reaction in Carbohydrate Chemistry 16Benjamin Voigt and Rainer Mahrwald 2.1 Introduction, 16 2.2 C-Glycosides, 17 2.3 Amine-Catalyzed Knoevenagel-Additions, 20 2.4 Multicomponent Reactions, 32 2.5 Amine-Catalyzed Cascade Reactions of Ketoses with 1,3-Dicarbonyl Compounds, 40 2.6 Conclusions, 44 References, 44 3 Reductive Ring-Opening in Domino Reactions of Carbohydrates 49Raquel G. Soengas, Sara M. Tomé, and Artur M. S. Silva 3.1 Introduction, 49 3.2 Bernet–Vasella Reaction, 50 3.2.1 Domino Reductive Fragmentation/Reductive Amination, 51 3.2.2 Domino Reductive Fragmentation/Barbier-Type Allylation, 52 3.2.3 Domino Reductive Fragmentation/Barbier-Type Propargylation, 57 3.2.4 Domino Reductive Fragmentation/Vinylation, 59 3.2.5 Domino Reductive Fragmentation/Alkylation, 60 3.2.6 Domino Reductive Fragmentation/Olefination, 61 3.2.7 Domino Reductive Fragmentation/Nitromethylation, 62 3.3 Reductive Ring Contraction, 64 3.3.1 Ring Opening/Ketyl-Olefin Annulation, 65 3.3.2 Ring Opening/Intramolecular Carbonyl Alkylation, 69 3.4 Conclusions, 73 References, 73 4 Domino Reactions Toward Carbohydrate Frameworks for Applications Across Biology and Medicine 76Vasco Cachatra and Amélia P. Rauter 4.1 Introduction, 76 4.2 Domino Reactions Toward Butenolides Fused to Six-Membered Ring Sugars and Thio Sugars, 77 4.3 Exploratory Chemistry for Amino Sugars’ Domino Reactions, 80 4.4 Domino Reactions Toward Sugar Ring Contraction, 84 4.4.1 Pyrano–Furano Ring Contraction, 84 4.4.2 Ring Contraction of Furans to Oxetanes, 87 4.5 Macrocyclic Bislactone Synthesis via Domino Reaction, 91 4.6 Sugar Deoxygenation by Domino Reaction, 92 4.7 Conclusions, 94 References, 94 5 Multistep Transformations of BIS-Thioenol Ether-Containing Chiral Building Blocks: New Avenues in Glycochemistry 97Daniele D’Alonzo, Giovanni Palumbo, and Annalisa Guaragna 5.1 Introduction, 97 5.2 (5,6-Dihydro-1,4-dithiin-2-yl)Methanol: Not Simply a Homologating Agent, 98 5.3 Sulfur-Assisted Multistep Processes and Their Use in the De Novo Synthesis of Glycostructures, 101 5.3.1 Three Steps in One Process: Double Approach to 4-Deoxy l-(and d-)-Hexoses, 101 5.3.2 Five Steps in One Process: The Domino Way to l-Hexoses (and Their Derivatives), 102 5.3.3 Up to Six Steps in One Process: 4?-Substituted Nucleoside Synthesis, 105 5.3.4 Eight Steps in One Process: Beyond Achmatowicz Rearrangement, 109 5.4 Concluding Remarks, 111 5.5 Acknowledgments, 111 References, 111 6 Thio-Click and Domino Approach to Carbohydrate Heterocycles 114Zbigniew J. Witczak and Roman Bielski 6.1 Introduction, 114 6.2 Classification and Reaction Mechanism, 114 6.3 Conclusions, 119 References, 120 7 Convertible Isocyanides: Application in Small Molecule Synthesis, Carbohydrate Synthesis, and Drug Discovery 121Soumava Santra, Tonja Andreana, Jean-Paul Bourgault, and Peter R. Andreana 7.1 Introduction, 121 7.2 Convertible Isocyanides, 125 7.2.1 CIC Employed in the Ugi Reaction, 125 7.2.2 Resin-Bound CICs, 167 7.2.3 CIC Employed in the Ugi–Smile Reaction, 172 7.2.4 CIC Employed in the Joulli´e–Ugi Reaction, 172 7.2.5 CIC Employed in the Passerini Reaction, 175 7.2.6 CIC Employed in the Groebke–Blackburn–Bienaym´e Reaction, 178 7.2.7 CIC Employed in the Diels–Alder Reaction, 182 7.2.8 Monosaccharide Isocyanides Employed in the Ugi and Passerini Reaction, 183 7.2.9 Methyl isocyanide in the Preparation of the Hydroxy DKP Thaxtomin A, 186 7.3 Conclusions, 187 References, 187 8 Adding Additional Rings to the Carbohydrate Core: Access via (SPIRO) Annulation Domino Processes 195Daniel B. Werz 8.1 Introduction, 195 8.2 Spiroketals via a Domino Oxidation/Rearrangement Sequence, 196 8.3 Chromans and Isochromans via Domino Carbopalladation/Carbopalladation/Cyclization Sequence, 200 References, 208 9 Introduction to Rearrangement Reactions in Carbohydrate Chemistry 209Zbigniew J. Witczak and Roman Bielski 9.1 Introduction, 209 9.2 Classification, 210 9.3 Chapman Rearrangement, 211 9.4 Hofmann Rearrangement, 211 9.5 Cope Rearrangement, 211 9.6 Ferrier Rearrangement, 212 9.7 Claisen Rearrangement, 213 9.8 Overman Rearrangement, 214 9.9 Baeyer–Villiger Rearrangement, 215 9.10 Ring Contraction, 215 9.11 Conclusions, 216 References, 217 10 Rearrangement of a Carbohydrate Backbone Discovered “En Route” to Higher-Carbon Sugars 219S?awomir Jarosz, Anna Osuch-Kwiatkowska, Agnieszka Gajewska, and Maciej Cieplak 10.1 Introduction, 219 10.2 Rearrangements Without Changing the Sugar Skeleton, 220 10.3 Rearrangements Connected with the Change of Sugar Unit(s), 221 10.4 Rearrangements Changing the Structure of a Sugar Skeleton, 224 10.5 Rearrangement of the Sugar Skeleton Discovered En Route to Higher-Carbon Sugars, 226 10.5.1 Synthesis of Higher-Carbon Sugars by the Wittig-Type Methodology, 226 10.5.2 The Acetylene/Vinyltin Methodology in the Synthesis of HCS, 227 10.5.3 The Allyltin Methodology in the Synthesis of HCS, 227 10.5.4 Rearrangement of the Structure of HCS, 230 10.5.5 Synthesis of Polyhydroxylated Carbocyclic Derivatives with Large Rings, 235 10.6 Conclusions, 237 Acknowledgments, 237 References, 237 11 Novel Levoglucosenone Derivatives 240Roman Bielski and Zbigniew J. Witczak 11.1 Introduction, 240 11.2 Additions to the Double Bond of the Enone System Leading to the Formation of New Rings, 241 11.3 Reductions of the Carbonyl Group Followed by Various Reactions of the Formed Alcohol, 241 11.4 Functionalization of the Carbonyl Group by Forming Carbon-Nitrogen Double Bonds (Oximes, Enamines, Hydrazines), 242 11.5 Additions (But Not Cycloadditions) (Particularly Michael Additions) to the Double Bond of the Enone, 243 11.6 Enzymatic Reactions of Levoglucosenone, 244 11.7 High-Tonnage Products from Levoglucosenone, 244 11.7.1 Overman and Allylic Xanthate Rearrangement, 245 11.8 Conclusions, 246 References, 247 12 The Preparation and Reactions of 3,6-Anhydro-d-Glycals 248Vikram Basava, Emi Hanawa, and Cecilia H. Marzabadi 12.1 Introduction, 248 12.2 Preparation of 3,6-Anhydro-d-Glucal Under Reductive Conditions, 250 12.3 Addition Reactions of 3,6-Anhydro-d-Glucal, 251 12.4 Preparation of 6-O-Tosyl-d-Galactal and Reduction with Lithium Aluminum Hydride, 252 12.5 Conclusions, 254 References, 254 13 Ring Expansion Methodologies of Pyranosides to Septanosides and Structures of Septanosides 256Supriya Dey, N. Vijaya Ganesh, and N. Jayaraman 13.1 Introduction, 256 13.2 Synthesis of Septanosides, 258 13.2.1 Synthesis of Septanosides via Hemiacetal Formation, 258 13.2.2 Knoevenagel Condensation, 260 13.2.3 Baeyer–Villiger Oxidation of Cyclohexanone Derivatives, 260 13.2.4 Electrophile-Induced Cyclization, 260 13.2.5 Metal-Catalyzed Cyclization, 261 13.2.6 Nicolas–Ferrier Rearrangements, 262 13.2.7 Ring Opening of Carbohydrate-Derived Cyclopropanes, 263 13.2.8 Ring Opening of Glycal-Derived 1,2-Cyclopropane, 263 13.2.9 Ring Opening of Oxyglycal Derived 1,2-Cyclopropane, 265 13.2.10 Functionalization of Oxepines, 268 13.3 Structure and Conformation of Septanosides, 269 13.3.1 Solid-State Structures and Conformations, 270 13.3.2 Solution-Phase Conformations, 273 13.4 Conclusions, 275 Acknowledgments, 276 References, 276 14 Rearrangements in Carbohydrate Templates to theWay to Peptide-Scaffold Hybrids and Functionalized Heterocycles 279Bernardo Herrad´on, Irene de Miguel, and Enrique Mann 14.1 Introduction, 279 14.2 Synthesis of the Chiral Building Blocks: Applications of the Claisen–Johnson and Overman Rearrangements, 280 14.3 Peptide–Scaffold Hybrids, 282 14.4 Sequential Reactions for the Synthesis of Polyannular Heterocycles, 284 14.5 The First Total Synthesis of Amphorogynine C, 284 Acknowledgments, 293 References, 293 15 Palladium- and Nickel-Catalyzed Stereoselective Synthesis of Glycosyl Trichloroacetamides and Their Conversion to ??- and ??-Urea Glycosides 297Nathaniel H. Park, Eric T. Sletten, Matthew J. McKay, and Hien M. Nguyen 15.1 Introduction, 297 15.2 Development of the Palladium(II)-Catalyzed Glycal Trichloroacetimidate Rearrangement, 300 15.3 Stereoselective Synthesis of Glycosyl Ureas from Glycal Trichloroacetimidates, 307 15.4 Development of the Stereoselective Nickel-Catalyzed Transformation of Glycosyl Trichloroacetimidates to Trichloroacetamides, 310 15.5 Transformation of Glycosyl Trichloroacetimidates into ?- and ?-Urea Glycosides, 317 15.6 Mechanistic Studies on the Nickel-Catalyzed Transformation of Glycosyl Trichloracetimidates, 317 15.7 Conclusions, 323 References, 323 Index 325

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