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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Natural Resources > Minerals > Carbon > Bond   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
ISSUER
COUPON
CIS
SEAN CONNERY
PIERCE BROSNAN
BUYER
ACCRUED INTEREST
LONE PAIRS
LONE PAIR
VALUE
BOND PRICES
ALKYNES
ALKYNE
STOCK
BOND MARKETS
INTEREST
CURRENT YIELD
CARBONYL CARBON
C-C BOND
LONGEST CONTINUOUS CHAIN
ETHENE
CARBON-OXYGEN BOND
CARBON-OXYGEN
ELECTROPHILE
NUCLEOPHILE
JAMES BOND FILM
PAR VALUE
COUPON RATE
BAIL
BAIL BOND
COMPOUND CONTAINING
AMIDE BOND
ALCOHOL
ESTER BOND
HYDROGEN BONDS
HYDROGEN BOND
NITROGEN
CHEMICAL BOND
OXYGEN ATOMS
OXYGEN ATOM
HIGHER PRIORITY
ALKENE
CARBON ATOM
CARBON ATOMS
CARBON-CARBON BOND
CARBON-CARBON
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Bond"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. A bond is a contract between two parties where the owner of the bond is promised interest and principal payments in exchange for the money paid for the bond.
  2. A bond is a minimal (but not necessarily minimum), nonempty set of edges whose removal disconnects a graph.
  3. A bond is a written guarantee that the full bail amount will be paid if the suspect fails to appear as promised.
  4. Bond was an attorney and was an inventor of other objects in addition to this device.
  5. A bond is usually identified by its maturity date and its coupon rate, which is the interest rate stated on the bond.

Issuer

  1. Call date A date before maturity, specified at issuance, when the issuer of a bond may retire part of the bond for a specified call price.

Coupon

  1. See also: Bearer bond; coupon bond.
  2. In general, the lower the coupon rate and the smaller the coupon, the more sensitive the bond will be to a change in interest rates.
  3. Bonds sell at a premium when the coupon on the bond is higher than prevailing rates.

Cis

  1. The compounds of the present invention contain at least one double bond and therefore have trans and cis (E and Z) isomers.
  2. Each double bond is preceded by a cis - or trans - prefix, indicating the conformation of the molecule around the bond.
  3. Moreover, the dotted lines on bonds indicate a single or a double bond which can be in the cis or trans configuration.

Sean Connery

  1. David Niven, had, in fact, been Ian Fleming 's preference for the part of James Bond.[ 23] EON Productions, however, chose Sean Connery.
  2. Actors All the actors who portrayed James Bond in order, from top left to bottom right: Sean Connery, George Lazenby, Roger Moore.
  3. James Bond" became a catch phrase after it was first muttered (with a cigarette in the corner of his mouth) by Sean Connery in Dr. No.

Pierce Brosnan

  1. To date, Bond has been portrayed by: Sean Connery, George Lazenby, Roger Moore, Timothy Dalton, and Pierce Brosnan, with a new actor to be announced in 2005.
  2. Was being considered to take over the role of James Bond from Pierce Brosnan but lost out to Daniel Craig.
  3. Irish actor Jonathan Rhys Meyers has been screen tested by the producers of the James Bond films in their search for a replacement for Pierce Brosnan.

Buyer

  1. Delivery options mean that the buyer is uncertain of which Treasury bond will be delivered or when it will be delivered.
  2. The buyer of a put bond option is expecting an increase in interest rates and a decrease in bond prices.

Accrued Interest

  1. The buyer of the bond pays the market price plus any accrued interest.
  2. Accrued interest is the amount of money that you owe on a loan or is owed you on a loan or bond since the last principal payment was made.
  3. The market price of a bond may include the accrued interest since the last coupon date.

Lone Pairs

  1. However complicated the negative ion, there will always be lone pairs that the hydrogen atoms from the water molecules can hydrogen bond to.
  2. Lone Pairs One or more possible positions around a hydrogen bond acceptor for a polar hydrogen from a donor.

Lone Pair

  1. On the right of the carbon-nitrogen double bond, the substituents are a lone pair of electrons and an oxygen atom.
  2. The negative charge (lone pair of electrons) reforms the carbonyl C=O double bond, forcing the alkyl group to migrate.
  3. The lone pair on the nucleophile is strongly attracted towards the positive carbon, and moves towards it to create a new bond.

Value

  1. You know what the coupon will be (for a fixed-rate bond) and you know that at maturity the bond will return its face value.
  2. In some cases, the value of the property may need to be twice as high as the bail amount in order for a property bond to be accepted.
  3. For example, the discount on a preferred stock or bond is the amount by which it is currently selling below par or face value.

Bond Prices

  1. The yield and price of a bond are inversely related so that when market interest rates rise, bond prices generally fall and vice versa.
  2. Bonds are not necessarily issued at par (100% of face value, corresponding to a price of 100), but all bond prices converge to par when they reach maturity.
  3. A tight consensus is generally reflected in bond prices and there is little price movement in the market after the release of "in-line" data.

Alkynes

  1. Alkyne - Alkynes are hydrocarbons that have a triple bond between two carbon atoms, with the formula C n H 2n-2.
  2. Unsaturated organic compounds have at least one pair of carbon atoms bonded by a double or triple bond, alkenes and alkynes.
  3. Alkynes are named using the same system, with the suffix "-yne" indicating a triple bond: ethyne (acetylene), propyne (methylacetylene).

Alkyne

  1. The carbon atoms in an alkyne bond are sp hybridized: they each have 2 p orbitals and 2 sp hybrid orbitals.
  2. Structure The carbon atoms in an alkyne bond are sp hybridized: they each have 2 p orbitals and 2 sp hybrid orbitals.
  3. Structure The carbon atoms in an alkyne bond are sp hybridized: they each have 2 p orbital s and 2 sp hybrid orbitals.

Stock

  1. Market Price: In the case of a security, market price is usually considered the last reported price at which the stock or bond is sold.
  2. In addition, estimates of the volatility of the stock, bond and foreign exchange markets inferred from the prices of options are near record lows.
  3. The face value of a stock, bond, or other negotiable instrument: sold the bond at par.

Bond Markets

  1. Bond markets, on the other hand, reckon that the risk is mounting: bond yields have fallen to historical lows.
  2. In the U.S. bond markets, par value is when the price dollars is equal to the face value.
  3. The dollar's steep depreciation against the euro hasn't yet had any big impact on the U.S. stock and bond markets.

Interest

  1. BOND A security that obligates the issuer to pay interest at specified intervals and to repay the principal amount of the loan at maturity.
  2. And interest An indication that the buyer will receive accrued interest in addition to the price quoted for a bond.
  3. The borrower receives the money it borrows by selling the bond, which includes a promise to repay the value of the bond with interest.

Current Yield

  1. For example, a bond with a current market price of $1,000 that pays $80 per year in interest would have a current yield of 8%.

Carbonyl Carbon

  1. In the last step of the sequence the two nitrogen atoms in the product of reaction 6 bond to the carbonyl carbon of a molecule of acetone.
  2. This means that the double bond is between the carbon atoms a and b to the carbonyl carbon.
  3. The resulting enolate ion added to the carbonyl carbon of the complex pentacyclic ketone to form the C-C bond shown in red.

C-C Bond

  1. The C≡C bond distance of 121 picometers is much shorter than the C=C distance in alkenes (134 pm) or the C-C bond in alkanes (153 pm).
  2. Reaction, addition: A reaction in which the reactant is added across a C=C bond, converting it to a C-C bond.
  3. Each carbon atom must have 4 bonds (either C-H or C-C bond s), and each hydrogen atom must be joined to a carbon atom (H-C bonds).

Longest Continuous Chain

  1. Identify the longest continuous chain of carbon atoms that contains the carbon-carbon double bond.
  2. The names of alkenes are based on the longest continuous chain of carbon atoms that contains the double bond.
  3. For example, if the longest continuous chain of carbon atoms containing a double bond has five carbon atoms, the compound is a pentene.

Ethene

  1. Ethene undergoes addition reactions in which one of the two bonds joining the carbon atoms breaks, and the electrons are used to bond with additional atoms.
  2. Ethene is a two carbon chain with a carbon-carbon double bond.
  3. In an alkene such as ethene, the presence of the [pi]-bond prevents rotation about the C=C bond.

Carbon-Oxygen Bond

  1. The carbonyl carbon possesses a partial positive charge due to the polarity of the carbon-oxygen bond.

Carbon-Oxygen

  1. Oxygen, more electronegative than carbon, pulls the electrons in the carbon-oxygen bond towards itself, creating an electron deficiency at the carbon atom.
  2. Carbon is used because the strength of a carbon-oxygen bond is greater than that of the iron-oxygen bond, at high temperatures.
  3. In other reactions, which typically involve the breaking of the carbon-oxygen bond, ethers are relatively inert.

Electrophile

  1. The original Markovnikov rule predicts that the hydrogen (an electrophile) being added across a double bond will end up on the carbon with more hydrogens.
  2. A negatively or neutrally charged reagent that forms a bond with an electrophile by dontating both bonding electrons.
  3. Electrophilic addition to a multiple bond is one example of the use of the proton as an electrophile.

Nucleophile

  1. Free Radical Reactions The starting point for reactions at a carbonyl involves attack by a nucleophile on the carbon atom of the C=O double bond.
  2. The nucleophile must attack the σ* of the leaving group, that is, directly behind the C–X bond.
  3. Once the halide has dissociated, the water acts as a nucleophile to bond to the carbocation.

James Bond Film

  1. Marc Forster, the director of the new James Bond film has revealed that QUANTUM OF SOLACE will not see Daniel Craig utter those immortal 007 words, "Bond.
  2. In 2002, Madonna performed the theme song to the James Bond film Die Another Day, a worldwide top-ten hit (number eight on the Billboard Hot 100).
  3. While building a sand castle, Spielberg expressed an interest in directing a James Bond film.

Par Value

  1. A par value of 100.00 for a note or bond means only that the note or bond is selling for the face value paid upon maturity of the note or bond.
  2. As a bond nears maturity its market price moves toward par value.
  3. A bond issued with a very low coupon or no coupon that sell at a price far below par value.

Coupon Rate

  1. Only in the statistically rare event when the market price of the bond coincides with its face value will the rate of interest be equal to the coupon rate.
  2. Bond A is a coupon bond with a face value of $1,000 and a maturity of 20 years; its coupon rate is 8 percent, and it pays interest annually.
  3. The calculation for YTM is based on the coupon rate, the length of time to maturity and the market price of the bond.

Bail

  1. A bail agent may need to be present in court, if required or requested, in order to provide information on the bail bond.
  2. Bail Bond: An obligation signed by the accused to secure his or her presence at the trial.
  3. Not ten days after the end of the Harrington case, Dixon was charged with forging a signature on a bail bond pertaining to his previous debt from July 1835.

Bail Bond

  1. When the accused skips on his bond the bondsman has only two choices: locate him, or pay out the face amount of the bail bond to the court.
  2. A: A bail bond or surety is a promise to pay the amount of the bail if the suspect does not return to court when required to do so.
  3. BAIL BOND - An agreement by a third party to pay a certain sum of money if the defendant fails to appear in court.

Compound Containing

  1. Imines: An imine is a compound containing a carbon-nitrogen double bond.
  2. Thereafter, the compound containing the amide bond is isolated.

Amide Bond

  1. The amino group of sphingosine can form an amide bond with a fatty acid carboxyl, to yield a ceramide.
  2. Therefore, unlike natural polyamides like proteins, the direction of the amide bond reverses at each bond.
  3. First, the hydrolysis of the amide bond of glutamine led to the release of ammonia which was implicated in the formation of brown color and fluorescence.

Alcohol

  1. An alcohol is formed when a hydroxyl group is joined by a single bond to an alkyl group or aryl group.
  2. The oxygen in an alcohol has a bond angle of around 109° (c.f.
  3. A compound of an organic acid bonded via an ester bond to an alcohol.

Ester Bond

  1. Such a double bond or a ring structure, unlike a peptide bond or an ester bond, does not undergo the action of general proteases.
  2. The amino acid is joined by its carboxyl group to the 3' OH of the tRNA by an ester bond.
  3. Ester bond is formed when the carboxyl group of fatty acid combine with the hydroxyl group of glycerol.

Hydrogen Bonds

  1. This type of bond is much stronger than "normal" hydrogen bonds, in fact, its strength is comparable to a covalent bond.
  2. This type of bond is much stronger than "normal" hydrogen bonds.
  3. The length of hydrogen bonds depends on bond strength, temperature, and pressure.

Hydrogen Bond

  1. If you liken the covalent bond between the oxygen and hydrogen to a stable marriage, the hydrogen bond has "just good friends" status.
  2. It is generally stated that the principal reason that water stays together is precisely due to the Hydrogen bond between the oxygen and hydrogen atoms.
  3. In chemistry a protic solvent is a solvent that carries hydrogen bond between an oxygen as in a hydroxyl group or a nitrogen as in an amine group.

Nitrogen

  1. An imine is a functional group or chemical compound containing a carbon - nitrogen double bond.
  2. An electronegative atom such as fluorine, oxygen, or nitrogen is a hydrogen bond acceptor, regardless of whether it is bonded to a hydrogen atom or not.
  3. Nitrogen gas is a diatomic molecule with a triple (covalent) bond between the atoms.

Chemical Bond

  1. Electronegativity is a measure of the ability of an atom or molecule to attract pairs of electrons in the context of a chemical bond.
  2. Electronegativity is a measure of the ability of an atom or molecule to attract electrons in the context of a chemical bond.
  3. In a molecule, the atoms are joined by shared pairs of electrons in a chemical bond.

Oxygen Atoms

  1. The bond between the sulfur and oxygen atoms differs from the conventional double bond between carbon and oxygen in, say, ketones.
  2. Most commonly, acyl groups are attached to a larger molecular fragment, in which case the carbon and oxygen atoms are linked by a double bond.
  3. The formation of water molecules, for instance, depends on the chemical bond between hydrogen and oxygen atoms.

Oxygen Atom

  1. It contains the functional group carbon - oxygen double bond joined via carbon to another oxygen atom.
  2. FIG. 6 shows formic acid with a "Smart Arrow" indicating the movement of two electrons from the carbon-oxygen double bond to the oxygen atom.
  3. An ester bond is a bond which occurs between a Carbon atom and an Oxygen atom.

Higher Priority

  1. For each of the two atoms in the double bond, individually determine which of the two substituents is of a higher priority.
  2. This states that a substituent with a double bond in the Z-configuration has a higher priority than a substituent with the E-configuration.

Alkene

  1. Hence, the groups of higher priority on each end of alkene 1 are on opposite sides of the double bond, so the stereochemical descriptor is E.
  2. Hence, the groups of higher priority on each end of alkene 2 are on the same side of the double bond, so the stereochemical descriptor is Z.
  3. Before hydrogen can add to a multiple bond the alkene or alkyne must be adsorbed on the catalyst surface.

Carbon Atom

  1. One carbon atom can have attached to it not just the one or two other carbons needed to form a single chain but can bond to up to four other carbons.
  2. Likewise, a triple bond can be converted to a double bond by adding an atom of the reagent to each carbon atom of the triple bond.
  3. As a result double bond is formed between α - carbon atom and β - carbon with the elimination of water molecule.

Carbon Atoms

  1. Number the carbon atoms of the longest continuous chain, starting at the end closest to the double bond.
  2. In steam cracking, initiation usually involves breaking a chemical bond between two carbon atoms, rather than the bond between a carbon and a hydrogen atom.
  3. The two next carbon atoms in the chain that are bound to either side of the double bond can occur in a cis or trans configuration.

Carbon-Carbon Bond

  1. However, very few of them involve the formation of a carbon-carbon bond, one of the primary challenges in organic chemistry.
  2. No other element in the periodic table bonds to itself in an extended network with the strength of the carbon-carbon bond.
  3. The resulting enolate attacks the activated olefin with 1,4- regioselectivity, forming a carbon-carbon bond.

Carbon-Carbon

  1. Any carbon-carbon bond which is either double or triple is called unsaturated, so that both alkenes and alkynes are unsaturated hydrocarbons.
  2. Alkenes are hydrocarbons in which at least one pair of carbon atoms is connected by a double carbon-carbon bond.
  3. Alkenes are relatively stable compounds, but are more reactive than alkanes due to their double carbon-carbon bond.

Categories

  1. Nature > Natural Resources > Minerals > Carbon
  2. Economics > Money > Finance > Bonds
  3. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Matter > Atoms
  4. Nature > Matter > Particles > Electrons
  5. Molecule

Related Keywords

    * Alkenes * Amino * Atom * Atoms * Bonds * Bond Films * Bond Market * Bond Order * Carbon * Carbons * Carbon Bond * Chain * Compound * Compounds * Covalent Bond * Covalent Bonds * Electron * Electrons * Films * Form * Formation * Forming * Forms * Hydrogen * Implant * James Bond * James Bond Films * Market * Molecule * Molecules * Order * Oxygen * Oxygens * Pair * Pairs * Single Bond * Single Bonds * Strong * Stronger * Stronger Bond * Tooth * Triple Bond * Triple Bonds * Yield
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  Short phrases about "Bond"
  Originally created: June 22, 2008.
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