Is Propyne an alkyne 2

Like previously mentioned, the IUPAC rules are used for the naming of alkynes.

Rule 3

After numbering the longest chain with the lowest number assigned to the alkyne, label each of the substituents at its corresponding carbon. While writing out the name of the molecule, arrange the substituents in alphabetical order. If there are more than one of the same substituent use the prefixes di, tri, and tetra for two, three, and four substituents respectively. These prefixes are not taken into account in the alphabetical order. For example:

2,2,10-triiodo-5-methyl-3-decyne

If there is an alcohol present in the molecule, number the longest chain starting at the end closest to it, and follow the same rules. However, the suffix would be –ynol, because the alcohol group takes priority over the triple bond.

5- methyl-7-octyn-3-ol

When there are two triple bonds in the molecule, find the longest carbon chain including both the triple bonds. Number the longest chain starting at the end closest to the triple bond that appears first. The suffix that would be used to name this molecule would be –diyne. For example:

4-methyl-1,5-octadiyne

Rule 4

Substituents containing a triple bond are called alkynyl. For example:

1-chloro-1-ethynyl-4-bromocyclohexane

Here is a table with a few of the alkynyl substituents:

Name

Molecule

Ethynyl

-C?CH

2- Propynyl

-CH2C?CH

2-Butynyl

-CH3C?CH2CH3

Rule 5

A molecule that contains both double and triple bonds is called an alkenyne. The chain can be numbered starting with the end closest to the functional group that appears first. For example:

6-ethyl-3-methyl-1,4-nonenyne