Have a citation and can't decipher the journal abbrevation? Try these links:
Remember, you can search UTL electronic holdings by journal abbreviations using Article Finder.
DOI stands for Digital Object Identifier, and it looks something like this: 10.1002/anie.201003214. DOIs are used in science to uniquely identify and locate a particular publication. You can bring up the full text of a particular article by entering the DOI in Article Finder.
You can also use a DOI to create a permanent link. Click here to read more about DOIs
Enter citation information into the Article Finder to determine if we have online access to the full text of a particular article. The Article Finder can search on journal titles and abbreviations (and supplementary volume, issue and page information), ISSN numbers, DOIs, or PMIDs. You can also use the Article Finder to create a permanent link to an article.
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2010, 49(44), 8112
Note if you do not get any results, try entering just the journal title or abbreviation.
Don't despair if you don't find it on Article Finder! Try also looking for the journal on e-journals or even google it as a final try. You may be surprised by how much is available for free. If you do find a journal that is freely available but not on our journals list you can contact me and I can get it added. The library system manages over 50 000 journal titles so we do miss some occasionally...
Spectral Data Online
Search using the "Explore Substances" tab to find spectral data for a particular structure.
Use the "Substances and Properties" tab to find spectral data on a particular substance.
See the NMR departmental page for suggested webpages, software and resources
Download ChemDraw (which contains a 13C & 1H predictive tool)
Included with your ChemDraw download is a copy of MNova Lite, an NMR and Mass Spectroscopy (LC/GC/MS) processing and analysis software suite
Call Number: QD151 .A1 REF
Inorganic Synthesis is an annual publication of reliable procedures for the preparation of inorganic compounds. Annual volumes consist of thematic chapters and contributor, subject and formula indices.
Inorganic Syntheses is not available online. Volumes can be found in the library under QD151. A1. For a full list of holdings and locations see the UTL Catalogue link below. A collective index is available for volumes 1-30 at Gerstein and A.D. Allen Chemistry Library under QD151. A1 I5 Index. The collective index includes a Chemical Abstracts Service (CAS) Registry Number® Index in addition to the indices provided in the annual volumes.
Call Number: QD148 .E53 1994 REF
The Encyclopedia of Inorganic Chemistry is a comprehensive source on all aspects of inorganic chemistry. It contains a series of alphabetically arranged articles on individual topics with references and notes pointing to related articles. The volumes also contain short entries, which define or explain important concepts and valuable data. Each volume has its own table of contents along with the tables of content of all previous volumes arranged in alphabetical order. Volume 8 contains the series index.
Science of Synthesis is a reference work that provides information on preparative methods in synthetic chemistry and is the 5th edition of the Houben-Weyl Methods in Organic Chemistry series. It is an authoritative collection of reviews with information on reactions and experimental procedures. Classification of Science of Synthesis is based on the product belonging to one of six broad categories: organometallics, hetarenes, 4/3—X bonds, 2C—X bonds, 1C---X bond, and all C bonds. Each volume covers a specific class of compounds called product classes, which are further subdivided into product subclasses.
The print editions are available at the chemistry library under QD258 .M44.
SciPlanner is a CAS research tool, found in SciFinder, that acts as an interactive workspace. It allows users to create customized reaction pathways as well as organize and manage SciFinder results in ways that they find most useful. Users can integrate reactions, experimental procedures, substances, and references from multiple documents” (CAS).
CAS has made the following tutorials available on their website:
Organic Chemistry Reference Materials in print and online
Inorganic and Organometallic chemistry
Analytical Chemistry Resources
Encyclopedia of Analytical Chemistry: Applications, Theory and Instrumentation (15 Vols) print
Encyclopedia of Analytical Science online
Vogel's Textbook of Quantitative Analysis print
Vogel's Textbook of Quantitative Inorganic Analysis print
Vogel's Textbook of Qualitative Inorganic Analysis print
Vogel's Textbook of Practical Organic Chemistry including Qualitative Organic Analysis print
Solubility data can be found in a number of different formats. Some reference sources list solubilities of a chemical as Slightly, Very, and Insoluble for various solvents. Other sources will list solubility in g/kg, g/L, weight%, etc at different temperatures.
Some reference books will have both types of data in different parts of the book: for example, the CRC Handbook has basic solubility data in the properties sections at the front of the book but also has more detailed tables further on.
Solubility Data Sources
Located at many libraries on campus as well under the call number QD65.H312
General solubility info under the organic and inorganic properties sections and more detailed aqueous solubilities in section 8.
Call Number: TP151 .L3 1999
The 15th ed. contains solubility data for inorganic compounds on pages 3.14 to 3.63; for organic compounds on pages 1.76 to 1.343 (most without specific values); and for inorganic compounds and metal salts in water at different temperatures, on pages 5.9 to 5.23.
Available on reference at A.D. Allen Chemistry Library.
Available in stacks at Engineering & Computer Science Library.
Call Number: QD257.7 .Y35 2010 (Chemistry Library) | QD257.7 .H33 2010 (UTM)
Contains aqueous solubility data for thousands of compounds.
EBook available for 2003 edition: http://go.utlib.ca/cat/8795422
Call Number: QD543 .M7213 REF
Volume one contains solubility for two binary systems and volume two contains solubility for ternary and multi-component systems.
These books are located in the reference section under the call number QD543 .M7213. They can also be found at Gerstein Information Centre, Engineering and Computer Science Library, and the Mississauga campus.
Call Number: QD66 .L55 1958 REF
Split into two volumes, this 4th edition lists data pertaining to solubility in various kinds of solvent.
It can also be found at Gerstein and the Earth Sciences Library (Noranda) in addition to the Chemistry Library.
U of T Patent Guide
Other Helpful Guides
Patent Searching and Retrieval
The U of T Library catalogue is the best place to determine if we own a specific book or journal. Almost all libraries at U of T include their materials in the main catalogue. Searching for chemistry specific information such as chemical names, molecular formulas or properties is not very effective in the catalogue since the key words are limited.(Scifnder and Reaxys are much better at this).
If you are unable to find a book or journal in the catalogue, please check with library staff as if may be part of a collection or series. IF we do not have what you need then you can order it via interlibrary loan (RACER).
If what you need is at another U of T campus, it can be delivered within 48 hours to the main library at your campus for pickup (use the Request feature under "Options")
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