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Highly Precise Shape Mimicry by a Difluorotoluene Deoxynucleoside a Replication-Competent Substitute for Thymidine.

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high-silica Z S M - 5 made with fluoride as the mineralizing
agent.
When crystals of [TPAI-F-[Si-MFI] are calcined, then
tetrapropylammonium cations and fluoride anions are removed from the structure to leave behind a bare microporous
Si02 framework of ZSM-5 without five-coordinate silicon.
This calcined zeolite was studied in detail by other^.[^^'^] Work
is now in progress to identify in more detail the fluoride
binding sites, to characterize the motional process of the
fluoride ions, and to measure the relevant ‘9FA9Si distances.
Received: July 10,1997 [210668IE]
German version: Angew. Chem. 1997,109,2939-2940
Keywords: coordination modes
silicon zeolites
-
-
NMR spectroscopy
-
[l] F. Liebau, Structural Chemistry of Silicates-Structure, Bonding, and
Classification, Springer, Berlin, 1985.
[2] a) G. Engelhardt, H. Koller, NMR Basic Principles and Progress 1994,31,1;
b) G. Engelhardt, D. Michel, High-Resolution Solid-state NMR of Silicafes
and Zeolites, Wiley, Chichester, 1987.
[3] G. van de Goor, C. C. Freyhardt, P. Behrens, Z. Anorg. Allg. Chem. 1995,
621, 311.
[4] “NON” is the three-letter code recommended by the International Zeolite
Association for this framework structure: W. M. Meier, D. H. Olson, C.
Baerlocher, Atlas of Zeolite Structure Types, Elsevier, New York, 1996.
[5] J. M. ChCzeau, L. Delmotte, J. L. Guth, M. Soulard, Zeolites 1989, 9, 78.
I61 H. Koller, R. F. Lobo, S. L. Burkett, M. E. Davis, J. Phys. Chem. 1995, 99,
12588.
171 a) E. M. Flanigen, R. L. Patton, US-A 4073865, 1978; b) J. L. Guth, H.
Kessler, J. M. Higel, J. M. Lamblin, J. Patarin, A. Seive, J. M. ChCzeau, R.
Wey. ACS Symp. Ser. 1989,398, 176.
[ S ] a) J. L. Guth, H. Kessler, €? Caullet, J. Hazm, A. Merrouche, J. Patarin, Proc.
9th Inr. Zeolite Conf (Eds.: R. von Ballmoos, J. B. Higgins, M. M. J. Treacy),
Butterworth-Heinemann, Montreal, 1993, p. 215; b) M. A. Camblor, C.
Corell, A. Corma, M. J. Diaz-Cabaiias, S. Nicolopoulos, J. M. GonzalezCalbet. M. Vallet-Regi, Chem. Mater 1996, 8, 2415; c) M. A. Camblor, A.
Corma, L. A. Villaescusa, Chem. Commun. 1997,749; d) R. E. Moms, S. J.
Weigel, N. J. Henson, L. M. Bull, M. T. Janicke, B. F. Chmelka, A. K.
Cheetham, J. Am. Chem. SOC. 1994, 116, 11849; e) J. E. Lewis, C. C.
Freyhardt. M. E. Davis, J. Phys. Chem. 1996, ZOO, 5039; f) A. Kuperman, S .
Nadimi, S. Oliver, G. A. Ozin, J. M. GarcCs, M. M. Olken, Nature 1993,365,
239.
[9] P. Caullet. J. L. Guth, J. H a m , J. M. Lamblin, H. Gies, Eur. J. Solid State
lnorg. Chem. 1991,28, 345.
[lo] B. F. Mentzen, M. Sacerdote-Peronnet, J. L. Guth, H. Kessler, C.R. Acad.
Sci. Paris Ser II 1991, 313, 177.
1111 G. D. Price, J. J. Pluth. J. V. Smith, J. M. Bennet, R. L. Patton, J. Am. Chem.
SOC.1982,104,5971.
[12] J. F. Stebbins, Nature 1991,351, 638.
[13] J. M. ChCzeau. L. Delmotte, T. Hasebe, N. B. Chanh, Zeolites 1991ZZ, 729.
1141 C. A. Fyfe. Y. Feng, H. Grondey. G. T. Kokotailo, H. Gies, Chem. Rev. 1991,
91. 1525.
Highly Precise Shape Mimicry by a Difluorotoluene Deoxynucleoside, a ReplicationCompetent Substitute for Thymidine**
Kevin M. Guckian and Eric T. Kool”
Until recently, the large majority of studies of the origins of
DNA replication fidelity have concluded that complementarity of hydrogen bonding is the chief source of energetic
selectivity between the four nucleotides at the transition state
for initial insertion.11.21As part of this field of study, a wide
number of modified nucleoside analogues have been incorporated into DNA in an effort to study the origins of
mutagenesis and mechanisms for the fidelity of DNA
replication.[3] Virtually all of these differed from natural
nucleosides both in their hydrogen bonding arrangement and
in their size and shape. While such approaches have led to
valuable insights, with such analogues it is extremely difficult
to distinguish between steric and hydrogen bonding effects as
sources of observed differences in replication p r ~ p e r t i e s . ( ~ ~ ~ l
To address this problem we proposed the structures of four
nucleoside analogues designed to mimic as closely as possible
the structure of natural nucleosides, but lacking standard
polar hydrogen bonding functionality. For example, compound 1, a difluorotoluene deoxynucleoside, was designed to
Hd
Hd
1
2
mimic the shape of the natural deoxynucleoside thymidine
(2). Its difluorotoluene “base” is isoelectronic with thymine,
and through the replacement of the carbonyl groups with C-F
and the polar N-H group with C-H the two compounds are
isosteric as
Studies of the properties of nucleoside 1 have indicated that
the compound is quite nonpolar and that the difluorotoluene
moiety shows no measurable hydrogen bonding tendency in
aqueous and organic solutions. For example, titration of 1 with
adenine derivatives in chloroform does not lead to measurable complex formation. Further, replacement of thymine
with difluorotoluene in the center of a DNA duplex 12 base
pairs in length causes strong destabilization, and the difluorotoluene shows no preferential pairing with adenine
over the other three bases; in contrast, thymine shows a
3 -4 kcal mol-I preferen~e.[~,~]
Based on the hydrogen bonding
complementarity model of DNA replication fidelity, it was
expected that during replication this analogue would serve as
a very poor enzyme substrate and would show very little
[*] Prof. E. T. Kool, K. M. Guckian
Department of Chemistry, University of Rochester
Rochester, NY 14627 (USA)
Fax: Int. code + (716)473-6889
e-mail : etk@etk.chem.rochester.edu
I**] This research was supported by the National Institutes of Health
(GM52956). We thank Prof. T. R. Krugh for helpful discussions, Prof.
W. D. Jones and Dr. R. Lachicotte for assistance with the crystallographic
data, and Dr. J. Perlstein for assistance with the graphics.
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 199736, No. 24
0 WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH, D-69451 Weinheim, 1997
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selectivity for inserting any one of the natural bases over
another.
Despite this expectation, a recent study, in which the
difluorotoluene analogue replaces thymidine in template
DNA strands, has shown that it serves as an excellent and
highly specific template for replication. The Klenow fragment
(KF) of E. coli DNA polymerase1 accepts this compound in
the template with efficiency nearly matching that of thymine,
and the enzyme specifically inserts adenine opposite
Thus, despite the poor hydrogen bonding abilities of the
nucleoside isostere, the enzyme treats it almost as if it were
thymidine. If the size, shape, and conformation of the
analogue are assumed to be the same as those of thymidine,
then one is led to conclude that hydrogen bonding may be less
important in the fidelity of replication than previously
believed, and that steric effects may play a more direct role.
This argument depends strongly, however, on the similarity of
the size, shape, and conformation of 1 and thymidine. We now
report the results of detailed structural studies of compound 1,
with comparison to natural thymidine. We have obtained Xray structural data for 1 and have carried out solution studies
of it and thymidine by ‘H NMR spectroscopy as well.
We were able to obtain X-ray quality crystals of deoxynucleoside 1 from ethanol. Analysis of the solid-state
structure reveals that the nucleoside analogue is a remarkably
good structural mimic of thymidine. The C-nucleoside crystallized in the P2, space group and has three molecules in the
asymmetric unit. All three molecules have the anti-glycosidic
conformation; two have S-type (C2’-endo) puckers in the
sugar moiety; the third has an N / S intermediate conformation
(c4’-exo). The average bond lengths for 1 and published
In
structural data for thymidine are given in Figure l.[s,91
addition, dihedral torsion angles for one of the molecules in
the asymmetric unit are given in Table 1 (C6-C(N)l-Cl’-C2’is
.=.
1.371
Figure 1. Single-crystal X-ray structure of difluorotoluene deoxynucleoside 1
compared to the published structure of thymidine t[8,9]. Top: Structures of the
isolated nucleosides. Note that 1 has three different molecules in the asymmetric
unit. Bottom: Bond lengths [A] for 1(averaged over the three molecules in the
asymmetric unit) and thymidine.
2826
0 WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH, D-69451 Weinheim, 1997
Table 1. Structural data for 1and thymidine obtained by X-ray crystallographrc
analysis.
~
Nucleoside
1 la1
thymidine[b]
Hl’-H2‘
1lcl
thymidine [ c ]
C6-C2
Dihedral angles[”] [d]
04-C3‘ CI‘-C4 C2‘-C5’ C(N)l-C3’ C3‘-C1‘
-97.6
-79.5
HI’-””
t157.2
+ 149.2
+32.2
f28.4
H2’-H3
+35.5
21.9
+
-36.7
-37.2
H2“-H3’
-73.4
- 41.7
-91.5
-87.3
H3-H4
t84.2
87.2
+
+ 153.2
+ 147.8
-9.0
- 16.8
C(N)l-H2’
-93.9
f34.0
- 88.5 + 33.8
~
~-
[a] Data for one of the three molecules in the asymmetric unit (see Figure 1).
[b] Data from ref.[9]. [ c ] The H - H dihedral angles were obtained from the
crystal structures with atoms added to give normal sp’ and sp’ geometnes
[d] Only those atoms at the end of the sequence forming the dihedral angle are
given. For example. C6-c2’ refers to C6-C(N)l-C1’-C2‘.
referred to as C6-C2’), again along with the analogous angles
for thymidine (C(N)l-Cl’). Examination of the data shows
that the conformations of the five-membered rings in the two
compounds are essentially identical. The glycosidic torsion
angles are also similar, only 18” apart. Bond lengths for the
thymine base and difluorotoluene base mimic are nearly all
within 0.07 of each other. The chief difference is the C====
bond lengths (1.23 and 1.21 A)as compared to the analoguous
C-F bond lengths (averaging 1.37 A and 1.37 A, respectively).
Also of interest are the noncovalent interactions found in
the crystal structure of difluorotoluene deoxynucleoside and
those of thymidine (Figure 2). In both structures the 3’ and 5‘
hydroxyl groups form intermolecular hydrogen bonds. For
compound 1, the sugar hydroxyls are hydrogen bonded to
other sugar hydroxyl groups. For thymidine, the carbonyl and
N-H groups, which undergo Watson -Crick hydrogen bonding in DNA, are found to be hydrogen bonded to the sugar
For deoxynuhydroxyl groups of neighboring molec~les.[~l
cleoside 1, no hydrogen bonds or other close
are
observed with the fluorines on the aromatic ring (the nearest
In the
contacts are several F-H contacts of 2.49 -2.79 A).[lO~ll]
crystal packing array, the nonpolar difluorotoluenes are
segregated from the more polar, H-bonding furanose groups
(Figure 2B). Finally, in the thymidine crystal structure the
heterocyclic bases are stacked in a linear array; in contrast,
the difluorotoluene rings do not form stacks.
To examine these structural details in solution we carried
out a conformational analysis of the difluorotoluene deoxynucleoside and of thymidine in D,O by measuring the
furanose coupling constants (Table 2).112.131The sugar ring
protons for both molecules were completely assigned, and the
coupling constants were measured at 500MHz. The chief
difference in furanose resonances for the two compounds is
found in the H1‘ signals; that for thymidine is 6=0.93
downfield of that for 1, consistent with the strong difference in
glycosidic bond polarities.
Despite the large difference in polarity of the glycosidic
bonds, the sugar ring conformations of 1 and 2 are very
similar. Analysis using published m e t h o d ~ ~ allowed
’~1
us to
assign the overall conformation of the two deoxynucleosides
in both cases as S type; thymidine is classified as 70% S, while
the difluorotoluene compound is 90-100% S. In addition,
NOE studies carried out on the two structures provided
evidence as to the preferred glycosidic conformations in
solution. Selective irradiation at the frequency of the H6
signal led to qualitatively larger enhancements of the C-5
methyl signal than of the H1‘ signal, and the ratios of these
two enhancements were similar for compound 1 and thymidine. This is consistent with predominantly anti- glycosidic
conformations for both compounds in solution. Thus, we
A
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A
J
I
B
polar
unpolar
-1
Figure 2. Intermolecular arrangement in the crystal structures of thymidine [9]
and nucleoside 1. A) Local environment surrounding the aromatic “bases” of the
nucleosides. Note the presence of two hydrogen bonds between the thymine
bases and lack of such contacts for difluorotoluene. B) Overall packing
arrangement for 1 showing segregation of polar deoxyribose units from nonpolar
difluorotoluene rings.
Table 2. ‘H NMR data for 1 and thymidine
Chemical shift
H1’
H2’
5.42
2.21
thymidine (6)
6.35
2.42
Coupling constants HI’-H2’ Hl’-HT’
1J[Hz]
10.37
5.80
summed J values
2(23+23)-X(I’)
3+2”3’)
6.80
16.17
1[Hzl
thymidine[Hz[
10.68
13.74
In
D,O.
H2”
2.33
2.42
HZ’-H3’
5.79
X(23
H3
4.48
4.52
H2’-H3’
29.74
Iaf
20.88
9.73
la1
14.65
x 1.0
X(2)
H4
H5’
4.08
3.75
4.06
3.85
H 3 - H 4 H2’-H2”
2.44
13.58
W)
[a] Not determined.
conclude that in solution the difluorotoluene nucleoside
adopts an overall conformation virtually the same as that of
thymidine, despite the replacement of the natural (and more
polarized) C-N glycosidic bond by a C-C bond.
These structural studies have relevance to the question of
how DNA is synthesized with high specificity. We have shown
that the difluorotoluene nucleoside is replicated by KF
polymerase with efficiency and specificity almost identical
to that with thymidine when placed in synthetic DNA
templates.15]It is clear that the fluorines in 1, which replace
carbonyl groups in thymidine, have very little (if any)
tendency to form hydrogen bonds, especially in aqueous
solution, and this is further supported by the lack of such
noncovalent contacts in the crystal structure. Moreover, the
thymine heterocycle and difluorotoluene have very different
electrostatic charge localizations; octanol/water partioning
studies showed 1 to be highly nonpolar while thymidine is very
polar.[’] These data support the notion that the structural,
rather than electrostatic, mimicry of 1 may lead to its specific
replication.
As a result of these studies we are developing a new model
for the physical origins of the fidelity of DNA synthesis. The
KF enzyme initially selects an incorrect nucleotide in DNA
synthesis only once in lo3- lo4 times, and virtually the same
selectivity is seen for insertion of A (rather than C, T, G)
opposite compound l.[*]
We propose that the primary factor in
this selectivity is steric exclusion of incorrect nucleotides.
In this model the active site is a tightly restricted pocket
defined by the surrounding enzyme and the DNA base
in the template strand. The presence of thymine (or an
isosteric replacement) in a template excludes guanine,
cytosine, and thymine nucleotides by steric clashes with their
DNA bases or with the molecules of water solvating them.
Adenine is allowed because its shape and size fit perfectly into
the active site cavity. This shape-selection hypothesis is
currently being examined further in a number of ongoing
studies.
In summary, we have analyzed the steric shape and
conformation of the C-nucleoside 1 both in solution and in
the solid state. The findings indicate that the difluorotoluene
nucleoside is a nearly perfect isostere of the natural compound, both in bond lengths and in overall conformation.
This nonpolar isostere may be therefore generally useful
in the study of molecular recognition and catalytic events
that involve the natural structure thymidine, such as
protein - DNA recognition and enzymatic synthesis of nucleic
acids.
Experimental Section
Crystal structure analysis: Single crystals of the complex were grown from a
concentrated ethanol solution. A colorless crystal of approximate dimensions
0.56 x 0.24 x 0.08 mm was mounted on a glass fiber with epoxy and placed on the
X-ray diffractometer for data collection at room temperature. The X-ray
intensity data were collected on a standard Siemens SMART CCD Area
Detector System equipped with a normal focus molybdenum-target X-ray tube
operated at 1.5 kW (50 kV, 30 mA). A total of 1321 frames of data (1.3
hemispheres) were collected using a narrow-frame method with scan widths of
0.3” in w and exposure times of 10 s per frame; the detector-to-crystal distance
was 5.094 cm (28,,, = 56.52”). Frames were integrated with the Siemens SAINT
program to yield a total of 10400 reflections, of which 6606 were independent
(R,nt=0.0425, R,,,,, = 0.0614 with K,,,= Z 1 - e ( m e a n ) llX[eIand Rslgma
=
Z[o(rZ,)]/X[Fz,]).Crystal structure data: monoclinic, a = 13.9262(2), b =
6.4932(0), and c = 19.8156(5) A, b= 104.574(1)”, and V = 1753.18(5)A3 ( T =
23°C); least-squares refinement of three-dimensional centroids of > 1000
reflections. (The integration program SAINT produces unreasonably cell
constant errors, since systematic error is not included.) The space group was
assigned as P2,on the basis of systematic absences and intensity statistics by using
the XPREP program (Siemens, SHELXTL 5.04). The structure was solved with
direct methods included in the SHELXTL program package and refined by fullmatrix least-squares on F 2 . For Z = 6, there are three independent molecules in
the asymmetric unit. Although the frames were integrated to a 28,,, = 56.52“.
there were essentially no observed data >4Y. Therefore these data were omitted
from the refinement yielding a total of 7118 reflections, of which 4101 were
independent (R,,, = 0.0368, RIigma=0.0437) and 3548 reflections had >2u(l). All
non-hydrogen atoms were refined anisolropically with hydrogens included in
idealized positions giving a data:parameter ratio of approximately 10:l. The
structure refined to a goodness of fit (GOF) of 1.157 and final residuals of R , =
2827
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[2+1] Cycloadditions of Diazoalkanes to EnoI
Ethers Catalyzed by Chromium ComplexesThe First Direct Spectroscopic Observation of a
Carbene Complex Intermediate**
0.0498 (1>20(1)), wR2=0.1073 (2>2u(I)) (GOF=[X[w(F: - c)‘]/(n-p)]”’.
where n and p denote the number of data and parameters; R, = (CI I F, I - I F, I
j/ZIFo/,W R , = [ X [ ~ ( F , - F ~ ) ~ J / ~ ~ W
with
( F w: )=~l J/ []~’ ~ (~F : ) + ( a . P ) ~ + b . P ]
and P= [max(PaO) +2(c)/3]).
Received June 11,1997 [Z10533IE]
German version Angew Chem 1997,109,2942-2945
-
Keywords: carbohydrates conformation
nucleosides structure elucidation
hydrogen bonds
.
6
111 a) A. Kornberg, T. A. Baker, DNA Replication, 2nd ed., Freeman, New
York, 1992, p. 113; b) L. A. Loeb, T. A. Kunkel, Ann. Rev. Biochem. 1982,
52,429; c) M. F. Goodman, S. Creighton, L. B. Bloom, J. Petruska, Crii. Rev.
Biochem. Mol. Biol. 1993,28,83.
[2] See also discussions of replication fidelity in current textbooks: a) J. D.
Watson, N. H. Hopkins, J. W. Roberts, J. A. Steitz, A. M. Weiner, Molecular
Biology of the Gene, 4th ed., BenjaminiCummings, Menlo Park, 1987,p. 283;
b) L. Stryer, Biochemistry, 4th ed., Freeman, New York, 1995, p. 89.
[3] See, for example: a) E. Freese, J. Mol. Biol. 1959, I , 87; b) L. C. Sowers, G. V.
Fazakerley, R. Eritja, B. E. Kaplan, M. F. Goodman, Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci
USA 1986,83,5434; c) R. Eritja, D. M. Horowitz, P. A. Walker, J. P. ZiehlerMartin, M. S. Boosalis, M. F. Goodman, K. Itakura, B. E. Kaplan, Nucleic
Acids Res. 1986, 14, 8135; d) B. Singer, S. Spengler, Biochemistry 1981, 20,
1127; e) P. Strazewski, C. Tamrn, Angew. Chern. 1990,102,37; Angew. Chem.
Int. Ed. Engl. 1990, 29, 36; f ) S. Shibutani, M. Takeshita. A. P. Grollman,
Nature 1991349,431; g) D. C. Ward, E. Reich, 1.Biol. Chem. 1972,247,705.
[4] B. A. Schweitzer, E. T. Kool, 1.Org. Chem. 1994,59,7238.
[5] S. Moran, R. X.-E Ren, S. Rumney, E. T. Kool, J. Am. Chem. SOC. 1991,119,
2056.
[6] B. A. Schweitzer, E. T. Kool, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 1995.117, 1863.
[7] S. Moran, R. X.-F. Ren, E. T. Kool, Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 1997, 94,
10506.
[8] D. W. Young, P. Tollin, H. R. Wilson, Acta Crystallogr. Sect. B 1969, 25
1423.
[9] A. N. Chekhlov, J. Sfruct. Chem. 1995,36, 155.
[lo] Close F-H contacts are defined here as contacts 5 2.35 A[11].
[ l l ] J. A. K. Howard, V. J. Hoy, D. O’Hagan, G. T. Smith, Tetrahedron 1996,52,
12613.
[12] S. S. Wijmenga, M. M. W. Mooren, C. W. Hilbers in NMR of MacromoIecules: A Practiciral Approach (Ed.: G. K. Roberts), Oxford University Press,
Oxford, 1993, p. 258.
[13] L. J. Rinkel, C. Altona, J. Biomol Strucf. Dyn. 19874,621.
Jurgen Pfeiffer and Karl Heinz Dotz*
Dedicated to Professor Dieter Seebach
on the occasion of his 60th birthday
Reactions of aliphatic diazo compounds with alkenes
catalyzed by transition metal complexes are among the most
important methods for obtaining cyclopropanes.1’1 The generally accepted mechanism involves the formation of a
reactive carbene complex intermediate, resulting from electrophilic attack at the carbon atom of the diazo group and
subsequent elimination of N,. Transfer of the carbene fragment to the alkene regenerates the catalytically active species
and the catalytic cycle starts again. Although a carbene
complex intermediate has not yet been observed directly,
convincing experimental results support this model:
1. The high asymmetric induction observed when chiral metal
complexes are used requires strong steric interactions
between alkene, metal complex, and carbene during the
face-selective reaction step.cz1
2. Reactivity/selectivity correlations between reactions catalyzed by [Rh,(OAc),] and stoichiometric reactions with
[(CO),W=C(H)Ph] indicate a similar mechanism for the
two types of
3. The synthesis of stable carbene complexes from diazoalk a n e ~ [as
~ ~well
] as that of cyclopropanes from carbene
complexes support the mechanism outlined above.[*a,61
Furthermore, a chiral ruthenium complex that catalyzes
the [2+l] cycloaddition of ethyl diazoacetate and styrene
in high enantiomeric excess was obtained recently; the
corresponding carbene complex, which also catalyzes the
reaction, is isolable in the absence of styrene.”]
The ability of chromium(o) complexes to catalyze [2+1]
cycloadditions was hitherto studied in less detail.[*]During our
research aimed at the synthesis of stable chromium carbene
complexes from diazoalkanes and chromium complexes of the
type [ (CO),CrL] (L = THF, cis-cyclooctene), we became
interested in the utiliziation of these compounds for catalytic
cyclopropanations of alkenes with diazoalkanes.
Reactions of ethyl diazoacetate 1 with electron-rich alkenes
( 5 equivalents) in the presence of pentacarbonyl($cis-cyclooctene)chromium(O) (2) ( 5 mol %; Scheme 1) afford the
donor - acceptor substituted cyclopropanes 3-5 in good
5
F@
/=<”
m
s
+
*CH-€O2Et
1
/F
R 3 R 2
3-6
Scheme 1 Synthesis of the cyclopropanes 3-6 1 2 (5mol%), 5 ° C 417,
CH,CI,, -N2, -C8H,,; 2. 20°C. 8 h, CH,CI,; 28-79%
____
[*] Prof Dr K H Dotz, Dlpl -Chem J Pfeiffer
Kekule-Institut fur Organische Chemie und Biochemie der Unlversltat
Gerhard-Domagk-Strasse 1, D-53121 Bonn (Germany)
Fax Int code + (228)735813
[**I Reactions of Complex Ligands, Part 78 This work was supported by the
Volkwagenstiftung the Fonds der Chemlschen Industne, and the ‘ Gra
duiertenkolleg Spektroskople isoherter und kondenslerter Molekule” Part
77 K H Dotz, p Tomuschat, M Nieger, Chem Ber Recuell199Z 130.1605
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