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Louis Bouveault

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Louis Bouveault
Born(1864-02-11)11 February 1864
Nevers, France
Died5 September 1909(1909-09-05) (aged 45)
NationalityFrench
OccupationChemist

Louis Bouveault (11 February 1864 – 5 September 1909) was a French scientist who became professor of organic chemistry at the Faculty of Sciences of the University of Paris. He is known for the Bouveault aldehyde synthesis and the Bouveault–Blanc reduction.

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Contents

Life

Louis Bouveault was born on 11 February 1864 in Nevers.[1][2] He obtained doctorates in Paris in medicine and physical sciences.[3] Bouveault defended his thesis on β-keto nitriles and their derivatives in Paris in 1890. He taught for a short period at the Medical Faculty in Lyon, then became a lecturer in general chemistry in Lyon. He influenced Victor Grignard to take up chemistry in 1894. In Lyon he investigated syntheses with camphor and terpenes.[4] He worked with Philippe Barbier on terpene derivatives used in the manufacture of perfumes like citral, rhodinal and geraniol.

Bouveault moved on from Lyon to Lille, Nancy and finally to Paris.[3] He was appointed professor of organic chemistry at the Faculty of Sciences of the University of Paris.[1] In 1903 Bouveault and Gustave Louis Blanc described the Bouveault–Blanc reduction[5][6][7] for reduction of esters to the corresponding alcohols in an alcoholic solvent.[8] In 1904 he described the Bouveault aldehyde synthesis,[9][10] a formylation of an alkyl or aryl halide to the homologous aldehyde or carbaldehyde.[11] In 1907 he was elected president of the French Chemical Society.[12] He died on 5 September 1909.[1]

Bouveault was both an inspiring teacher and a strong researcher. Albin Haller wrote that he "often takes pleasure in the most daring conceptions, the most risky hypotheses, without being afraid to excite objections, indeed believing in the value of the most lively critiques.[3]

Publications

Bouveault was a prolific author, who published many papers in his short career.[12] Two longer works:[1]

  • Bouveault, Louis (1890), Thèses présentées à la Faculté des sciences de Paris pour obtenir le grade de docteur ès-sciences physiques, par M. L. Bouveault,... Sur les Nitrites Bêta cétoniques et leurs dérivés, Blois: Grande Imprimerie, p. 94
  • Bouveault, Louis (1892), Etudes chimiques de la bacille de la tuberculose aviaire, Paris

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d Louis Bouveault ... BnF.
  2. ^ Li 2014, p. 73.
  3. ^ a b c Nye 1986, p. 167.
  4. ^ Nye 1986, p. 166.
  5. ^ Bouveault, Louis; Blanc, Gustave Louis (1903). "Préparation des alcools primaires au moyen des acides correspondants" [Preparation of primary alcohols by means of the corresponding acids]. Compt. Rend. (in French). 136: 1676–1678.
  6. ^ Bouveault, Louis; Blanc, Gustave Louis (1903). "Préparation des alcools primaires au moyen des acides correspondants" [Preparation of primary alcohols by means of the corresponding acids]. Compt. Rend. (in French). 137: 60–62.
  7. ^ Bouveault, Louis; Blanc, Gustave Louis (1904). "Transformation des acides monobasiques saturés dans les alcools primaires correspondants" [Transforming saturated monobasic acids into the corresponding primary alcohols]. Bull. Soc. Chim. Fr. (in French). 31: 666–672.
  8. ^ Li 2014, p. 74.
  9. ^ Bouveault, Louis (1904). "Modes de formation et de préparation des aldéhydes saturées de la série grasse" [Methods of preparation of saturated aldehydes of the aliphatic series]. Bull. Soc. Chim. Fr. (in French). 31: 1306–1322.
  10. ^ Bouveault, Louis (1904). "Nouvelle méthode générale synthétique de préparation des aldéhydes" [Novel general synthetic method for preparing aldehydes]. Bull. Soc. Chim. Fr. (in French). 31: 1322–1327.
  11. ^ Li 2014, p. 72–73.
  12. ^ a b Surrey 2013, p. 27.

Sources

This page was last edited on 23 January 2019, at 23:49
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