An efficient Bi/NH4I-mediated addition reaction for the highly diastereoselective synthesis of homoallylic alcohols in aqueous media

Zhen Wu Xue-Xin Feng Qing-Dong Wang Xuan-Yu Liu Weidong Rao Jin-Ming Yang Zhi-Liang Shen

Citation:  Wu Zhen, Feng Xue-Xin, Wang Qing-Dong, Liu Xuan-Yu, Rao Weidong, Yang Jin-Ming, Shen Zhi-Liang. An efficient Bi/NH4I-mediated addition reaction for the highly diastereoselective synthesis of homoallylic alcohols in aqueous media[J]. Chinese Chemical Letters, 2020, 31(2): 391-395. doi: 10.1016/j.cclet.2019.07.030 shu

An efficient Bi/NH4I-mediated addition reaction for the highly diastereoselective synthesis of homoallylic alcohols in aqueous media

English

  • Homoallylic alcohols, which play an important role in organic synthesis, are not only structural units widely existed in complex molecules, but also versatile intermediates broadly employed in synthetic organic chemistry [1, 2]. In general, metal-mediated addition reactions of carbonyl compounds with allylic halides function as one of the most efficient methods for accessing homoallylic alcohols [1, 2]. Among the various allylic halides used for the addition reactions, cyclic allylic halides serve as efficient and special allylating agents for organic synthesis, which could react with carbonyl compounds to afford the homoallylic alcohols, potentially in a diastereoselective manner [3-6]. For examples, Knochel and co-workers have shown that cyclic allylic zinc [3] and aluminium [4] reagents, which could be pre-generated by metal insertion into cyclic allylic halides under strictly moisture-and airfree conditions, could be diastereoselectively converted into the corresponding syn-homoallylic alcohols upon treatment with carbonyl compounds. In addition, the Khan group [5] has reported that the addition reaction using cyclic allylic halide as substrate could also work well by employing indium as reaction mediator, though the diastereoselectivity of product is only proximate to 90:10. Very recently, we described that the analogous addition reaction could also be achieved with high diastereoselectivity (>99:1 syn:anti) by utilizing metallic bismuth and iron as reaction promoter [6]. However, all the above-mentioned addition reactions using cyclic allylic halides as substrates should be carried out under water-free conditions which required tedious manipulations. In continuation of our tasks to develop metal-mediated organic transformations in aqueous media [7-9], based on the previous reports [10-13], here we report an efficient bismuthmediated addition reaction of carbonyl compounds with cyclic allylic halides in aqueous media, which proceeded smoothly in the presence of ammonium iodide to afford the corresponding homoallylic alcohols in moderate to good yields with excellent diastereoselectivities. In addition, reversal of product diastereoselectivity was observed when heteroaryl aldehyde possessing an adjacent chelating nitrogen atom was employed as substrate.

    At the outset, the model reaction involving 4-chlorobenzaldehyde (1a) and 3-bromocyclohexene (2a) was performed in the presence of bismuth (3 equiv.) and various additives (2 equiv.) in aqueous DMF at room temperature for 24 h, attempting to find the optimum reaction conditions. As summarized in Table 1, among the several additives screened (such as LiCl [14], LiI [15], NaI [16], NH4Cl [17], NH4Br [18], and NH4I [19]; entries 2–7), the use of NH4I as reaction additive afforded the desired product 3a with the highest product yields (95% NMR yield, 93% isolated yield; entry 7). In sharp contrast, the reaction proceeded sluggishly in the absence of an additive (entry 1). It should be mentioned that the use of LiI, NH4Cl, and NH4Br as reaction additive also delivered the product 3a in reasonable yields (entries 3, 5, and 6). By using NH4I as optimum reaction additive, it was observed that conducting the reactions with reduced or prolonged reaction time led to decreased product yield (entries 8 and 9). Moreover, the addition reactionwas found to be sensitive to temperature, as eroded reaction performance was detected when the reactions were carried out at elevated temperature (entries 10 and 11). Furthermore, survey of other aqueous solvent systems showed that the reactions worked more efficiently in aqueous media containing more polar organic solvents (DMA and DMSO; entries 16 and 17) than in aqueous media using relatively less polar organic solvents (THF, CH3CN, etc.; entries 12–15). In view that the highest product yield was obtained by employing DMF/H2O as reaction media, thus the following reactions were performed in aqueous DMF by utilizing NH4I as reaction additive (entry 7). More importantly, the desired product 3a was obtained with excellent diastereoselectivity (>99:1 syn:anti) under the optimized reaction conditions, with the formation of syn-3a as the exclusive diastereomer. Additionally, a 10 mmol scale of the model reaction by using 1.4 g aldehyde 1a could also work with a good efficiency to provide the corresponding product 3a in 81% yield (entry 7, footnote c).

    Table 1

    Table 1.  Optimization of reaction conditions.a
    DownLoad: CSV

    Under the above optimized reaction conditions, various metals were investigated to see their efficiency in mediating the present addition reactions in aqueous media. As outlined in Table 2, it was found that bismuth served as the most efficient mediator for the addition reaction (entry 1). In comparison, employment of most of the other metals almost did not lead to the generation of the desired product (entries 2–8). Only the use of indium as reaction promoter gave the product 3a in 58% yield with reduced diastereoselectivities (87:13 syn:anti; entry 9).

    Table 2

    Table 2.  Optimization of reaction conditions by using different metals.a
    DownLoad: CSV

    Subsequently, the substrate scope of the addition reaction was evaluated by applying the optimized reaction conditions (Bi, NH4I, DMF/H2O, r.t., 24 h) to a wide variety of aldehydes in aqueous media. As listed in Table 3, the addition reactions employing various aldehydes proceeded smoothly to furnish the corresponding homoallylic alcohols in modest to good yields. Generally, the reaction worked with enhanced performance by using aryl aldehydes 1b-e bearing electron-withdrawing groups (entries 1–4) than by utilizing aryl aldehydes 1g-h containing electron-donating substituents (entries 6 and 7). 2-Thiophenecarboxaldehyde (1j) and 3-pyridinecarboxaldehyde (1k) possessing heteroatoms worked with equal success to produce the expected products 3j-k in good yields (69%–71% yields; entries 9 and 10). In the case of α, β-unsaturated aldehyde of cinnamyl aldehyde (1l), the addition reaction proceeded regioselectively at the C–O double bond, leaving the C—C double bond untouched (entry 11). As for less reactive alkyl substituted aldehyde of 3-phenylpropanal (1m), an acceptable yield of 52% was obtained for the anticipated product 3m (entry 12). Moreover, the reaction proved compatible with functional groups such as nitro, cyano, methoxycarbonyl, and bromide (entries 1–4).

    Table 3

    Table 3.  Substrate scope study by employing different aldehydes.a
    DownLoad: CSV

    Apart from six-membered 3-bromocyclohexene (2a), eightmembered allylic bromide of (Z)-3-bromocyclooct-1-ene (2b) was also demonstrated to be an appropriate allylating agent for the reaction, which reacted with representative aryl aldehydes 1c-d in aqueous media, leading to the expected products 3n-o as syndiastereomers in 88%–91% yields (Scheme 1).

    Scheme 1

    Scheme 1.  Bismuth-mediated highly diastereoselective addition reaction using (Z)-3-bromocyclooct-1-ene (2b) as substrate.

    In addition, the mild reaction conditions also entailed the addition reaction to selectively occur at the formyl group of aryl aldehyde 1n which contains an acetyl group, giving rise to the desired homoallylic alcohol 3p in 93% yield, with the acetyl group remaining intact (Scheme 2).

    Scheme 2

    Scheme 2.  Bismuth-mediated selective addition reaction of formyl group of substrate 1n in the presence of acetyl group.

    Analogous to previous reports [6], when 6-bromopicolinaldehyde (1o) possessing a proximal chelating nitrogen atom was subjected to the addition reaction with 3-bromocyclohexene (2a) in aqueous media under the well-established reaction conditions, the target product 3q was produced in 72% yield, with the anti-3q being the exclusive diastereomer (Scheme 3).

    Scheme 3

    Scheme 3.  Bismuth-mediated highly diastereoselective addition reaction using 6-bromopicolinaldehyde (1o) as substrate with inversion of product stereochemistry.

    Besides cyclic allylic halides, acyclic allylic bromide of (E)-cinnamyl bromide (2c) was also proven to be an appropriate allylating reagent for the addition reaction. As shown in Scheme 4, it reacted with typical aryl aldehydes 1c-e with high efficiency, generating the anti-diastereomer 3r-t in 90%–95% yields.

    Scheme 4

    Scheme 4.  Bismuth-mediated highly diastereoselective addition reaction using (E)-cinnamyl bromide (2c) as substrate.

    In addition to (E)-cinnamyl bromide (2c), sterically less congested (E)-crotyl bromide (2d) was also employed as a starting material for the present reaction (Scheme 5). As expected, the reaction proceeded smoothly under optimized reaction conditions to give the desired product 3 u in 83% yield, but with slightly reduced diastereoselectivity (89:11 anti:syn).

    Scheme 5

    Scheme 5.  Bismuth-mediated diastereoselective addition reaction using (E)-crotyl bromide (2d) as substrate.

    A possible reaction mechanism is proposed in Scheme 6. Initially, allylic bromide 2a reacts with bismuth powder in the presence of NH4I to generate an allylic bismuth intermediate 4. The in situ formed organobismuth species 4 subsequently undergoes reaction with aryl aldehyde via a Zimmerman-Traxler sixmembered ring transition state 5 and followed by hydrolysis to afford the desired product 3 as a syn-diastereomer.

    Scheme 6

    Scheme 6.  Proposed reaction mechanism.

    In summary, an efficient bismuth-mediated addition reaction of cyclic allylic halide with aldehyde was developed. The reactions employing a variety of structurally varied aldehydes proceeded efficiently in the presence of bismuth and ammonium iodide in aqueous media at room temperature, leading to the desired products of homoallylic alcohols in modest to high yields with compatibility to various functional groups. Bismuth was found to be the mediator of choice among the several metals evaluated. In case where cinnamyl aldehyde and substrate 1n were used as electrophiles, the addition reactions occurred regioselectively at the formyl group, leaving C—C double bond and acetyl group untouched. More importantly, the reactions proceeded with exclusive diastereoselectivity to afford the corresponding homoallylic alcohols as syn-diastereomer. Only in a case where aldehyde of 6-bromopicolinaldehyde containing an adjacent chelating nitrogen atom was used, the reaction proceeded with the inversion of diastereoselectivity to afford the desired product as anti-diastereomer.

    We gratefully acknowledge the financial support from Nanjing Tech University (Start-up Grant No. 39837118), Yancheng Teachers University, and Nanjing Forestry University.

    Supplementary material related to this article can be found, inthe online version, at doi:https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cclet.2019.07.030.


    1. [1]

      (a) Z.L. Shen, S.Y. Wang, Y.K. Chok, Y.H. Xu, T.P. Loh, Chem. Rev. 113 (2013) 271-401;
      (b) T.P. Loh, G.L. Chua, Chem. Commun. (2006) 2739-2749;
      (c) U.K. Roy, S. Roy, Chem. Rev. 110 (2010) 2472-2535;
      (d) M. Yus, J.C. Gonzalez-Gomez, F. Foubelo, Chem. Rev. 111 (2011) 7774-7854;
      (e) S.E. Denmark, J. Fu, Chem. Rev. 103 (2003) 2763-2794;
      (f) D. Kumar, S.R. Vemula, N. Balasubramanian, G.R. Cook, Acc. Chem. Res. 49 (2016) 2169-2178.

    2. [2]

      (a) S. Araki, H. Ito, Y. Butsugan, J. Org. Chem. 53 (1988) 1831-1833;
      (b) C.J. Li, D.L. Chen, Y.Q. Lu, J.X. Haberman, J.T. Mague, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 118 (1996) 4216-4217;
      (c) L.A. Paquette, T.M. Mitzel, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 118 (1996) 1931-1937;
      (d) T.P. Loh, X.R. Li, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 36 (1997) 980-982;
      (e) T.P. Loh, K.T. Tan, S.S. Chng, H.S. Cheng, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 125 (2003) 2958-2963;
      (f) T.H. Chan, Y. Yang, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 121 (1999) 3228-3229;
      (g) S.A. Babu, M. Yasuda, A. Baba, J. Org. Chem. 72 (2007) 10264-10267;
      (h) K. Lee, H. Kim, T. Miura, et al., J. Am. Chem. Soc. 125 (2003) 9682-9688;
      (i) L.A. Paquette, P.C. Lobben, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 118 (1996) 1917-1930;
      (j) G. Hilt, K.I. Smolko, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 40 (2001) 3399-3402;
      (k) J.M. Huang, X.X. Wang, Y. Dong, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 50 (2011) 924-927;
      (l) H.T. Ji, Q.S. Tian, J.N. Xiang, G.Z. Zhang, Chin. Chem. Lett. 28 (2017) 1182-1184;
      (m) Z.J. Bao, J. Lu, S.J. Ji, Chin. Chem. Lett. 18 (2007) 1061-1063.

    3. [3]

      H. Ren, G. Dunet, P. Mayer, P. Knochel, J. Am. Chem. Soc.129 (2007) 5376-5377. doi: 10.1021/ja071380s

    4. [4]

      (a) Z. Peng, T.D. Blumke, P. Mayer, P. Knochel, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 49 (2010) 8516-8519;
      (b) Z.L. Shen, Z. Peng, C.M. Yang, et al., Org. Lett. 16 (2014) 956-959.

    5. [5]

      F.A. Khan, B. Prabhudas, Tetrahedron 56 (2000) 7595-7599. doi: 10.1016/S0040-4020(00)00672-4

    6. [6]

      (a) X.Y. Liu, B.Q. Cheng, Y.C. Guo, et al., Adv. Synth. Catal. 361 (2019) 542-549;
      (b) X.Y. Liu, B.Q. Cheng, Y.C. Guo, et al., Org. Chem. Front. 6 (2019) 1581-1586.

    7. [7]

      (a) C.J. Li, Chem. Rev. 105 (2005) 3095-3166;
      (b) C.J. Li, Chem. Rev. 93 (1993) 2023-2035;
      (c) C.J. Li, L. Chen, Chem. Soc. Rev. 35 (2006) 68-82;
      (d) D. Dallinger, C.O. Kappe, Chem. Rev. 107 (2007) 2563-2591;
      (e) S. Kobayashi, A.K. Manabe, Acc. Chem. Res. 35 (2002) 209-217;
      (f) U.M. Lindstrom, Chem. Rev. 102 (2002) 2751-2772;
      (g) C.J. Li, Acc. Chem. Res. 35 (2002) 533-538;
      (h) C.I. Herrerías, X.Q. Yao, Z.P. Li, C.J. Li, Chem. Rev. 107 (2007) 2546-2562;
      (i) C.J. Li, Acc. Chem. Res. 43 (2010) 581-590;
      (j) M.O. Simona, C.J. Li, Chem. Soc. Rev. 41 (2012) 1415-1427.

    8. [8]

      (a) R. Zhang, Z.Y. Gu, S.Y. Wang, S.J. Ji, Org. Lett. 20 (2018) 5510-5514;
      (b) B.B. Liu, X.Q. Chu, H. Liu, et al., J. Org. Chem. 82 (2017) 10174-10180;
      (c) X.Q. Chu, X.P. Xu, S.J. Ji, Chem. -Eur. J. 22 (2016) 14181-14185;
      (d) J. Xiao, H. Wen, L. Wang, et al., Green Chem. 18 (2016) 1032-1037;
      (e) S. Zhu, C.Q. Chen, M.Y. Xiao, et al., Green Chem. 19 (2017) 5653-5658;
      (f) P.Z. Xie, J.Y. Wang, Y.N. Liu, et al., Nat. Commun. 9 (2018) 1321;
      (g) L.Y. Xie, S. Peng, F. Liu, et al., ACS Sustain. Chem. Eng. 7 (2019) 7193-7199;
      (h) L.Y. Xie, Y. Duan, L.H. Lu, et al., ACS Sustain. Chem. Eng. 5 (2017) 10407-10412;
      (i) L.Y. Xie, S. Peng, J.X. Tan, et al., ACS Sustain. Chem. Eng. 6 (2018) 16976-16981;
      (j) L.Y. Xie, Y.J. Li, J. Qu, et al., Green Chem. 19 (2017) 5642-5646;
      (k) C. Wu, H.J. Xiao, S.W. Wang, et al., ACS Sustain. Chem. Eng. 7 (2019) 2169-2175;
      (l) L.H. Lu, Z. Wang, W. Xia, et al., Chin. Chem. Lett. 30 (2019) 1237-1240;
      (m) Y.L. Lai, J.M. Huang, Org. Lett. 19 (2017) 2022-2025;
      (n) W.B. Wu, J.M. Huang, Org. Lett. 14 (2012) 5832-5835;
      (o) J.M. Huang, Z.Q. Lin, D.S. Chen, Org. Lett. 14 (2012) 22-25;
      (p) J.M. Huang, H.R. Ren, Chem. Commun. 46 (2010) 2286-2288;
      (q) X. Liu, S.B. Zhang, H. Zhu, Z.B. Dong, J. Org. Chem. 83 (2018) 11703-11711;
      (r) S.B. Zhang, X. Liu, M.Y. Gao, Z.B. Dong, J. Org. Chem. 83 (2018) 14933-14941;
      (s) Z. Chen, X.X. Shi, D.Q. Ge, et al., Chin. Chem. Lett. 28 (2017) 231-234;
      (t) Q.Q. Xuan, Y.H. Wei, Q.L. Song, Chin. Chem. Lett. 28 (2017) 1163-1166;
      (u) Y. Huo, P. Shen, W. Duan, et al., Chin. Chem. Lett. 29 (2018) 1359-1362;
      (v) H. Zhang, M. Han, C. Yang, L. Yu, Q. Xu, Chin. Chem. Lett. 30 (2019) 263-265;
      (w) H. Xu, Q. Wang, Chin. Chem. Lett. 30 (2019) 337-339;
      (x) J. Gao, Z.G. Ren, J.P. Lang, Chin. Chem. Lett. 28 (2017) 1087-1092;
      (y) H. Wang, Y. Pan, Q. Tang, W. Zou, H. Shao, Chin. Chem. Lett. 29 (2018) 73-75;
      (z) W.H. Bao, M. He, J.T. Wang, et al., J. Org. Chem. 84 (2019) 6065-6071;
      (a') Y.L. Zhan, Y.B. Shen, S.P. Li, B.H. Yue, X.C. Zhou, Chin. Chem. Lett. 28 (2017) 1353-1357;
      (b') K.J. Liu, S. Jiang, L.H. Lu, et al., Green Chem. 19 (2017) 1983-1989.

    9. [9]

      (a) Z.L. Shen, T.P. Loh, Org. Lett. 9 (2007) 5413-5416;
      (b) Z.L. Shen, H.L. Cheong, T.P. Loh, Chem. -Eur. J. 14 (2008) 1875-1880;
      (c) Z.L. Shen, Y.L. Yeo, T.P. Loh, J. Org. Chem. 73 (2008) 3922-3924;
      (d) Y.S. Yang, Z.L. Shen, T.P. Loh, Org. Lett. 11 (2009) 1209-1212;
      (e) Y.S. Yang, Z.L. Shen, T.P. Loh, Org. Lett. 11 (2009) 2213-2215;
      (f) Z.L. Shen, H.L. Cheong, T.P. Loh, Tetrahedron Lett. 50 (2009) 1051-1054;
      (g) Z.L. Shen, S.J. Ji, T.P. Loh, Tetrahedron 64 (2008) 8159-8163;
      (h) J.J. Yun, M.L. Zhi, W.X. Shi, et al., Adv. Synth. Catal. 360 (2018) 2632-2637;
      (i) J.J. Yun, X.Y. Liu, W. Deng, et al., J. Org. Chem. 83 (2018) 10898-10907;
      (j) Z.L. Shen, K.K.K. Goh, H.L. Cheong, et al., J. Am. Chem. Soc.132 (2010) 15852-15855;
      (k) L. Shen, K. Zhao, K. Doitomi, et al., J. Am. Chem. Soc. 139 (2017) 13570-13578.

    10. [10]

      (a) T. Ollevier, Bismuth-Mediated Organic Reactions, Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg, 2012;
      (b) A. Gagnon, J. Dansereau, A. Le Roch, Synthesis 49 (2017) 1707-1745.

    11. [11]

      (a) M. Wada, Ky. Akiba, Tetrahedron Lett. 26 (1985) 4211-4212;
      (b) P.J. Bhuyan, D. Prajapati, J.S. Sandhu, Tetrahedron Lett. 34 (1993) 7975-7976;
      (c) K. Smith, S. Lock, G.A. El-Hiti, M. Wada, N. Miyoshi, Org. Biomol. Chem. 2 (2004) 935-938;
      (d) M. Wada, H. Ohki, Ky. Akiba, Bull. Chem. Soc. Jpn. 63 (1990) 1738-1747.

    12. [12]

      (a) S. Donnelly, E.J. Thomasa, M. Fielding, Tetrahedron Lett. 45 (2004) 6779-6782;
      (b) M. Wada, T. Fukuma, M. Morioka, T. Takahashi, N. Miyoshi, Tetrahedron Lett. 38 (1997) 8045-8048;
      (c) M. Wada, M. Honna, Y. Kuramoto, N. Miyoshi, Bull. Chem. Soc. Jpn. 70 (1997) 2265-2267;
      (d) P.D. Ren, S.F. Pan, T.W. Dong, S.H. Wu, Synth. Commun. 27 (1997) 2569-2576;
      (e) X. Xu, Z. Zha, Q. Miao, Z. Wang, Synlett (2004) 1171-1174.

    13. [13]

      (a) T. Basile, A. Bocoum, D. Savoia, A. Umani-Ronchi, J. Org. Chem. 59 (1994) 7766-7773;
      (b) C. Lichtenberg, F. Pan, T.P. Spaniol, U. Englert, J. Okuda, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 51 (2012) 13011-13015.

    14. [14]

      (a) T.D. Blümke, Y.H. Chen, Z. Peng, P. Knochel, Nat. Chem. 2 (2010) 313-318;
      (b) F.M. Piller, P. Appukkuttan, A. Gavryushin, M. Helm, P. Knochel, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 47 (2008) 6802-6806;
      (c) Y.H. Chen, P. Knochel, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 47 (2008) 7648-7651;
      (d) Z.L. Shen, P. Knochel, ACS Catal. 5 (2015) 2324-2328;
      (e) P.H. Lee, K. Lee, Y. Kang, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 128 (2006) 1139-1146;
      (f) Z.L. Shen, K.K.K. Goh, C.H.A. Wong, et al., Chem. Commun. 47 (2011) 4778-4780;
      (g) S. Bernhardt, Z.L. Shen, P. Knochel, Chem. -Eur. J. 19 (2013) 828-833;
      (h) Z.L. Shen, P. Knochel, Chem. -Eur. J. 21 (2015) 7061-7065;
      (i) G.J. Wang, Z.Q. Fu, W. Huang, Org. Lett. 19 (2017) 3362-3365;
      (j) Y.R. Gao, Y.F. Ma, C. Xu, et al., Adv. Synth. Catal. 360 (2018) 479-484;
      (k) Y.R. Gao, D.H. Liu, Z.Q. Fu, W. Huang, Org. Lett. 21 (2019) 926-930;
      (l) B.Q. Cheng, S.W. Zhao, X.D. Song, et al., J. Org. Chem. 84 (2019) 5348-5356;
      (m) Y. Chen, L. Liu, D. Wu, Y.P. He, A. Li, Chin. Chem. Lett. 30 (2019) 269-270.

    15. [15]

      B.Z. Chen, M.L. Zhi, C.X. Wang, et al., Org. Lett. 20 (2018) 1902-1905. doi: 10.1021/acs.orglett.8b00441

    16. [16]

      (a) R. Lorpitthaya, S.B. Suryawanshi, S. Wang, et al., Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 50 (2011) 12054-12057;
      (b) P.H. Lee, S. Kim, K. Lee, et al., Org. Lett. 6 (2004) 4825-4828.

    17. [17]

      (a) B. Alcaide, P. Almendros, C. Aragoncillo, R. Rodriguez-Acebes, J. Org. Chem. 66 (2001) 5208-5216;
      (b) S.N. Murthy, Y.V.D. Nageswar, Synthesis (2011) 755-758.

    18. [18]

      (a) L. Niu, H. Yang, D. Yang, H. Fu, Adv. Synth. Catal. 354 (2012) 2211-2217;
      (b) J. Wang, S. Lu, X. Cao, H. Gu, Chem. Commun. 50 (2014) 5637-5640;
      (c) M.X. Bi, P. Qian, Y.K. Wang, Z.G. Zha, Z.Y. Wang, Chin. Chem. Lett. 28 (2017) 1159-1162.

    19. [19]

      (a) Q. Jiang, B. Xu, A. Zhao, J. Jia, T. Liu, C. Guo, J. Org. Chem. 79 (2014) 8750-8756;
      (b) W. Zhao, P. Xie, Z. Bian, et al., J. Org. Chem. 80 (2015) 9167-9175;
      (c) X. Gao, X. Pan, J. Gao, H. Huang, G. Yuan, Y. Li, Chem. Commun. 51 (2015) 210-212;
      (d) X. Gao, H. Yang, C. Cheng, et al., Green Chem. 20 (2018) 2225-2230;
      (e) Q.Y. Li, T.R. Swaroop, C. Hou, et al., Adv. Synth. Catal. 361 (2019) 1761-1765.

  • Scheme 1  Bismuth-mediated highly diastereoselective addition reaction using (Z)-3-bromocyclooct-1-ene (2b) as substrate.

    Scheme 2  Bismuth-mediated selective addition reaction of formyl group of substrate 1n in the presence of acetyl group.

    Scheme 3  Bismuth-mediated highly diastereoselective addition reaction using 6-bromopicolinaldehyde (1o) as substrate with inversion of product stereochemistry.

    Scheme 4  Bismuth-mediated highly diastereoselective addition reaction using (E)-cinnamyl bromide (2c) as substrate.

    Scheme 5  Bismuth-mediated diastereoselective addition reaction using (E)-crotyl bromide (2d) as substrate.

    Scheme 6  Proposed reaction mechanism.

    Table 1.  Optimization of reaction conditions.a

    下载: 导出CSV

    Table 2.  Optimization of reaction conditions by using different metals.a

    下载: 导出CSV

    Table 3.  Substrate scope study by employing different aldehydes.a

    下载: 导出CSV
  • 加载中
计量
  • PDF下载量:  2
  • 文章访问数:  217
  • HTML全文浏览量:  1
文章相关
  • 发布日期:  2020-02-22
  • 收稿日期:  2019-05-29
  • 接受日期:  2019-07-11
  • 修回日期:  2019-07-11
  • 网络出版日期:  2019-07-12
通讯作者: 陈斌, bchen63@163.com
  • 1. 

    沈阳化工大学材料科学与工程学院 沈阳 110142

  1. 本站搜索
  2. 百度学术搜索
  3. 万方数据库搜索
  4. CNKI搜索

/

返回文章