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By Richard S. Monson

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Academic Press, New York, 1967. 2b. P. von R. Schleyer, M. M. Donaldson, R. D. Nicholas, and C. Cupas, Org. Syn. 42, 8 (1962). 3. J. C. Sircar and A. I. Meyers, /. Org. Chem. 30, 3206 (1965). 4. D. S. Noyce, G. L. Woo, and B. R. Thomas, /. Org. Chem. 25, 260 (1960). 5. W. M. Pearlman, Org. Syn. 49, 75 (1969). 6. J. A. Osborn, F. H. Jardine, J. F. Young, and G. Wilkinson, /. Chem. Soc. (A)1 p. 1711 (1966). 7. A. J. Birch and K. A. M. Walker, /. Chem. Soc. (C), p. 1894 (1966). 8. J. A. Osborn and G.

100 atm) and high temperatures. However, the development of rhodium catalysts has alleviated these difficulties, allowing the low-pressure (50 psi) hydrogenation of phenols without attendant hydrogenolysis. , hydrogen-oxygen or methanol-oxygen) is to be avoided. Mild evacuation of the reaction vessel containing the catalyst prior to the introduction of hydrogen, and the flushing and evacuation of the vessel several times with hydrogen at low pressure will serve to prevent any difficulties. A.

Rev. 43, 271 (1948); L. Horner and E. H. Winkelmann in "Newer Methods of Preparative Organic Chemistry" ( W. ), Vol. 3, Academic Press, New York, 1964. 8. N. S. Isaacs, "Experiments in Physical Organic Chemistry," p. 276. Macmillan, London, 1969. 9. F. L. Greenwood and M. D. Kellert, /. Amer. Chem. Soc. 75, 4842 (1953); F. L. Greenwood, M. D. Kellert, and J. Sedlak, Org. Syn. Collective Vol. 4, 108 (1963). 10. H. J. Dauben and L. L. McCoy, /. Amer. Chem. Soc. 81, 5405 (1959). 11. H. O. House and H.

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