In organic chemistry, Aromatic compounds are cyclic structures consist of one or more rings that contain alternating single and double bonds in its chemical structure. For example, benzene is an aromatic compound. Aromatic molecules are very stable, and do not break apart easily to react with other substances. Aromatic compounds, originally named because of their fragrant properties, are unsaturated hydrocarbon ring structures that exhibit special properties, including unusual stability, due to their aromaticity. They are often represented as resonance structures containing single and double bonds.
Aromatic compounds are generally nonpolar and immiscible with water. As they are often unreactive, they are useful as solvents for other nonpolar compounds. Due to their high ratio of carbon to hydrogen, aromatic compounds are characterized by a sooty yellow flame.
Edelweiss Chemical Science Journal corresponds with many branches of science like organic chemistry, inorganic chemistry, physical chemistry, pharmaceutical chemistry, analytical chemistry, applied chemistry, biochemistry, chemical biology and many more that aims to publish most complete and reliable source of information on the findings and current developments in the form of original Research, Review, Opinion articles, Case reports, Mini review, Short communication.
This Journal provides an open access platform for the young scientists and researchers from all over the globe to share their valuable information regarding the chemical science. Edelweiss publications include rigorous peer review process and high scientific publishing standard to ensure superior contribution to scholarly literature added with high quality production.