4 removed obnoxious MathJax edited Feb 27 '18 at 4:32 Martin - マーチン♦ 34.7k99 gold badges117117 silver badges245245 bronze badges Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s RuleAccording to Hückel’s rules, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of $$\pi-electrons$$π-electrons Presence of (4n+2)$$(4n+2)$$ electrons where n$$n$$ can be 1,2,3...$$1, 2, 3, \dots$$. Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogennitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty $$p-orbital$$p-orbital available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 $$\pi-electrons.$$π-electrons. Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFactFunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s Rule, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of $$\pi-electrons$$ Presence of (4n+2) electrons where n can be 1,2,3.... Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty $$p-orbital$$ available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 $$\pi-electrons.$$ Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. Yes, Borazine is aromatic. According to Hückel’s rules, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of π-electrons Presence of $$(4n+2)$$ electrons where $$n$$ can be $$1, 2, 3, \dots$$. Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty p-orbital available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 π-electrons. Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. 3 Formatting edited Feb 27 '18 at 2:34 MollyCooL 1,43255 silver badges3030 bronze badges Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s Rule, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of pi electrons$$\pi-electrons$$ Presence of (4n+2) electrons where n can be 1,2,3.... Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty p orbital$$p-orbital$$ available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 pi electrons.$$\pi-electrons.$$ Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s Rule, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of pi electrons Presence of (4n+2) electrons where n can be 1,2,3.... Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty p orbital available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 pi electrons. Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s Rule, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of $$\pi-electrons$$ Presence of (4n+2) electrons where n can be 1,2,3.... Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty $$p-orbital$$ available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 $$\pi-electrons.$$ Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. 2 added 86 characters in body edited Feb 26 '18 at 18:32 MollyCooL 1,43255 silver badges3030 bronze badges Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s RuleHückel’s Rule, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of pi electrons Presence of (4n+2) electrons where n can be 1,2,3.... Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty p orbital available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 pi electrons. Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s Rule, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of pi electrons Presence of (4n+2) electrons where n can be 1,2,3.... Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty p orbital available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 pi electrons. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. Yes, Borazine is aromatic. By Hückel’s Rule, a compound is aromatic if it satisfies three conditions: Planarity Complete delocalisation of pi electrons Presence of (4n+2) electrons where n can be 1,2,3.... Borazine is aromatic as there are 3 Nitrogen atoms in the structure of borazine that donate two electrons each. Boron doesn't donate any, but it has an empty p orbital available through which the electrons can delocalize. Hence, in total it has 6 pi electrons. Though the delocalisation is lesser than that in benzene, it still is aromatic. FunFact: Borazine is also called inorganic benzene because of its resemblance to benzene by structure. 1 answered Feb 26 '18 at 18:25 MollyCooL 1,43255 silver badges3030 bronze badges