DIY History | Transcribe | Scholarship at Iowa | Phenylbromethylbenzenesulfonamid and phenylbromethylamin by Carl Leopold von Ende, 1893 | Phenylbromethylbenzenesulfonamide and Phenylbromethylamin by Carl Leopold von Ende, 1893, Page 14

[page]13[/page]
The benzenesulfonamids of the primary bases owe their relatively great reactive power, to the readiness with which they form stable and easily soluble salts. Accordingly several of them are changed by oxidizing agents, in alkaline solution; others react with Br in the presence of an alkali, forming substituted nitrogen bromids. The salts of the primary benzenesulfonamids in aqueous solution, universally [?give?] with the halogens of the fatty series and in a few cases of the aromatic series, reactions such that benzenesulfonamids of the secondary bases are formed.
C[subscript]6[/subscript]H[subscript]5[/subscript] * SO[subscript]2[/subscript] * NRK + R[subscript]1[/subscript]Cl = C[subscript]6[/subscript]H[subscript]5[/subscript] * SO[subscript]2[/subscript] * N[superscript]R[/superscript][subscript]R[subscript]1[/subscript][/subscript] + KCl.
This reaction can be made use of for forming mixed secondary amin bases. It has the advantage over other methods, such as that of Hepp, in that it is generally applicable and gives almost quantitative results, if byproducts are avoided.
As an example, suppose we wish to produce

[page]13[/page]
The benzenesulfonamids of the primary bases owe their relatively great reactive power, to the readiness with which they form stable and easily soluble salts. Accordingly several of them are changed by oxidizing agents, in alkaline solution; others react with Br in the presence of an alkali, forming substituted nitrogen bromids. The salts of the primary benzenesulfonamids in aqueous solution, universally [?give?] with the halogens of the fatty series and in a few cases of the aromatic series, reactions such that benzenesulfonamids of the secondary bases are formed.
C[subscript]6[/subscript]H[subscript]5[/subscript] * SO[subscript]2[/subscript] * NRK + R[subscript]1[/subscript]Cl = C[subscript]6[/subscript]H[subscript]5[/subscript] * SO[subscript]2[/subscript] * N[superscript]R[/superscript][subscript]R[subscript]1[/subscript][/subscript] + KCl.
This reaction can be made use of for forming mixed secondary amin bases. It has the advantage over other methods, such as that of Hepp, in that it is generally applicable and gives almost quantitative results, if byproducts are avoided.
As an example, suppose we wish to produce