ACD/Name

Carboxylic Acids and their Derivatives

Amic acids Rule C-431

431.1 - When a dicarboxylic acid has a trivial name and when one of its carboxyl groups is replaced by a carboxamide group -C(=O)-NH2, the resulting amic acid is named by replacing the suffix "-ic'' of the trivial name of the dicarboxylic acid by the suffix "-amic".

Examples to Rule C-431.1

The following names are also recommended:

431.2 - Acyl radicals derived from the above amic acids are named by replacing the "-amic acid" ending by "-amoyl''.

Examples to Rule C-431.2

431.3 - When the corresponding dicarboxylic acid has a trivial or semitrivial name, N-phenyl derivatives of-amic acids are named by changing the ending "-amic acid'' to "-anilic acid''.

Examples to Rule C-431.3

431.4 - Ionoamides of dicarboxylic acids without trivial names and the mono- or di-amides of tricarboxylic acids, etc., are designated as carbamoyl derivatives of the acid named on the basis of the remaining carboxyl groups.

(This Rule is partly alternative to Rule C-431.1.)

Examples to Rule C-431.4

See Recommendations'93 R-5.7.1

Next:
Peroxy Acids Rule C-441
Imidic, Hydrazonic, and Hydroxamic Acids Rule C-451
Salts and Esters Rule C-461, Rule C-462, Rule C-463, Rule C-464
Lactones, Lactides, Lactams, and Lactims Rule C-471, Rule C-472, Rule C-473, Rule C-474, Rule C-475
Acyl Halides Rule C-481
Acid Anhydrides Rule C-491

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This HTML reproduction of Sections A, B and C of IUPAC "Blue Book" is as close as possible to the published version [see Nomenclature of Organic Chemistry, Sections A, B, C, D, E, F, and H, Pergamon Press, Oxford, 1979. Copyright 1979 IUPAC.] If you need to cite these rules please quote this reference as their source.

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