The title compound, C16H12ClFN2O4S, crystallizes with two independent molecules (A and B) in the asymmetric unit. The two molecules are U-shaped with similar geometries and conformations. The mean planes through the benzene rings are inclined to one another by 6.07 (8)° in molecule A and 8.67 (8)° in molecule B. They are separated with a centroid–centroid distance of 3.9096 (10) Å in molecule A and 3.9118 (10) Å in molecule B. Molecules A and B lie adjacent to one another, with a centroid–centroid distance of 3.7592 (10) Å between the fluorophenyl ring of molecule A and the chlorophenylsulfonyl ring of molecule B and with a dihedral angle of 5.75 (8)° between the ring planes. In the crystal structure, A and B molecules are linked by N—H⋯O hydrogen bonds, forming centrosymmetric dimers. These dimers stack along the  direction and are linked by C—H⋯O and C—H⋯F interactions. There are also some short halide⋯halide contacts [Cl⋯F = 3.0499 (14) and 3.1224 (13) Å, and F⋯F = 3.0612 (17) Å].
The asymmetric unit of the title compound, C25H14ClFN4S, contains two independent molecules (A and B). Each molecule consists of five rings, namely chlorophenyl, fluorophenyl, 1H-pyrazole, thiazole and benzonitrile. In molecule A, the 1H-pyrazole ring makes dihedral angles of 52.54 (8), 35.96 (8) and 15.43 (8)° with respect to the attached chlorophenyl, fluorophenyl and thiazole rings. The corresponding values in molecule B are 51.65 (8), 37.26 (8) and 8.32 (8)°. In the crystal, molecules are linked into dimers by C—H⋯N hydrogen bonds, generating R
2(10) ring motifs. These dimers are further linked into two-dimensional arrays parallel to the ab plane via intermolecular weak C—H⋯N and C—H⋯F hydrogen bonds. The crystal structure is further stabilized by weak π-π interactions [with centroid–centroid distances of 3.4303 (9) and 3.6826 (9) Å] and weak C—H⋯π interactions.
There are two molecules in the asymmetric unit of the title imidazole derivative, C20H16ClFN2OS2. In one molecule, the dithiolane ring is disordered over two positions in a 0.849 (9):0.151 (10) ratio. The imidazole ring makes dihedral angles of 79.56 (9) and 18.45 (9)° with the 4-chlorophenyl and 2-fluorophenyl rings, respectively, in one molecule; in the other molecule, the corresponding angles are 82.72 (9) and 17.39 (10)°. In the crystal, molecules are linked by weak C—H⋯O interactions and these linked molecules are stacked along the b axis by π–π interactions with a centroid–centroid distance of 3.4922 (11) Å. In addition, π–π interactions between the imidazole and 2-fluorophenyl rings are also observed, with centroid–centroid distances of 3.4867 (11) and 3.4326 (10) Å. The crystal is further consolidated by weak C—H⋯π interactions. Cl⋯S [3.5185 (8) Å], C⋯O [3.192 (3) Å] and C⋯C [3.326 (2)–3.393 (3) Å] short contacts are also observed.
In the title compound, C25H16F2N2O, the pyrazole ring is almost planar (r.m.s. deviation = 0.028 Å) and makes a dihedral angle of 5.86 (11)° with the indazole benzene ring. The dihedral angle between the pyrazole ring and the unsubstituted phenyl ring is 28.19 (11)°. The dihedral angles between the unsubstituted phenyl and the two fluorophenyl groups are 57.69 (10) and 18.01 (10)°. In the crystal, molecules are linked by intermolecular N—H⋯O and C—H⋯F interactions, forming infinite chains along the b axis with graph-set motif R
2(19). The crystal structure is further consolidated by π–π stacking [centroid–centroid distances = 3.5916 (13) and 3.6890 (13) Å] and C—H⋯π interactions.
There are two independent molecules in the asymmetric unit of the title compound, C21H18BrFO3, in which the dihedral angles between the fluorophenyl and bromophenyl groups are 77.0 (1) and 85.8 (1)°. In one of the molecules, two methine C—H groups of the cyclohexene ring are disordered over two sets of sites in a 0.53 (2):0.47 (2) ratio. In both molecules, the atoms of the ethyl group were refined as disordered over two sets of sites with occupancies of 0.67 (2):0.33 (2) and 0.63 (4):0.37 (4). The cyclohexene rings have slightly distorted sofa conformations in both molecules. In the crystal, C—H⋯O interactions link molecules into chains along the b axis.
The title compound, C15H12FNO, was prepared by the reaction of cinnamoyl chloride with 4-fluoroaniline and crystallizes with two molecules A and B in the asymmetric unit. The two unique molecules are closely similar and overlay with an r.m.s. deviation of 0.0819 Å. The fluorobenzene and phenyl rings are inclined to one another at 73.89 (7) and 79.46 (7)°, respectively, in molecules A and B. The amide C—N—C(O)—C portions of the molecules are planar (r.m.s. deviations = 0.035 and 0.028 Å) and are inclined at 45.51 (9) and 47.71 (9), respectively, to the fluorobenzene rings in molecules A and B. The 2-fluoroacetamide units and the benzene rings each adopt E configurations with respect to the C=C bonds. In the crystal structure, intermolecular N—H⋯O hydrogen bonds augmented by weak C—H⋯π interactions link molecules into rows in a head-to-tail fashion along a. Additional weak C—H⋯O contacts further stabilize the packing, forming a three-dimensional network stacked down a.
There are two independent molecules in the asymmetric unit of the title compound, C16H11Cl2FO2. The F atom equally populates both meta positions of the 6-dichloro-3-fluorophenyl ring in each molecule, resulting in 0.5 occupancy for both the F and H atoms in these positions. The dihedral angle between the mean planes of the benzene rings are 77.5 (2) and 89.8 (8)°in the two molecules. In the crystal, weak C—H⋯F and C—H⋯O interactions involving the half-occupied H and F atoms are observed. Weak π–π stacking interactions [centroid—centroid distance = 3.150 (2) Å] also contribute to the crystal stability.
The asymmetric unit of the title compound, C21H13ClFNO2S, contains two independent molecules with similar conformations. In the molecules, the thiazole ring is essentially planar [maximum atomic deviations = 0.014 (4) and 0.023 (5) Å] and is oriented with respect to the fluorophenyl ring and chlorophenyl rings at 9.96 (18) and 70.39 (18)° in one molecule and at 7.50 (18) and 68.43 (18)° in the other; the dihedral angles between the fluorophenyl and chlorophenyl rings are 64.9 (2) and 64.6 (2)°, respectively. Intermolecular C—H⋯O and C—H⋯F hydrogen bonds stabilize the three-dimensional supramolecular architecture. Weak C—H⋯π and π–π interactions [centroid–centroid distance = 3.877 (3) Å] lead to a criss-cross molecular packing along the c axis.
In the title compound, C25H20FN3S, two independent molecules comprise the asymmetric unit, which differ in the relative orientation of the fluorobenzene ring with respect to the pyrazole ring to which it is attached [dihedral angles = 89.39 (17) and 75.23 (16)° in the two molecules]. Each pyrazole ring adopts an envelope conformation with the methine C atom being the flap atom. There are additional twists in the molecules, e.g. between the five-membered rings [dihedral angles = 18.23 (16) and 17.84 (16)°] and between the thiazole and attached phenyl ring [10.26 (16) and 20.87 (15)°]. Overall, each molecule has a T-shape. In the crystal, molecules are connected into a three-dimensional architecture by weak C—H⋯π interactions.
The molecule of the title hydrazone derivative, C14H11FN4O4, is nearly planar, with a dihedral angle between the benzene rings of 3.71 (7)°. The central ethylidenehydrazine N—N=C—C plane makes dihedral angles of 5.32 (10) and 9.02 (10)° with the 2,4-dinitro- and 3-fluoro-substituted benzene rings, respectively. An intramolecular N—H⋯O bond generates an S(6) ring motif. In the crystal, molecules are linked by weak C—H⋯O interactions into a sheet parallel to (10-1). The molecules are further stacked along the a axis by π–π interactions with centroid–centroid distances of 3.6314 (9) and 3.7567 (10) Å. A C⋯F short contact [2.842 (3) Å] is observed. The 3-fluorophenyl group is disordered over two orientations with a site-occupancy ratio of 0.636 (3):0.364 (3).
The asymmetric unit of the title compound, C23H23ClFN5O2, contains two crystallographically independent molecules. In one molecule, the pyrazole ring makes dihedral angles of 43.93 (7) and 35.82 (7)°, respectively, with the fluoro- and chloro-substituted benzene rings, while the corresponding angles in the other molecule are 52.26 (8) and 36.85 (7)°. The piperazine rings adopt chair conformations. In the crystal, adjacent molecules are connected via intermolecular N—H⋯O, C—H⋯F, C—H⋯N and C—H⋯O hydrogen bonds, forming a two-dimensional network parallel to the bc plane. The crystal structure is further stabilized by a weak π–π interaction with a centroid–centroid distance of 3.6610 (8) Å and by C—H⋯π interactions.
The crystal structure of the title compound, C20H15FN2O2, contains two crystallographically independent molecules, which are related by a pseudo-inversion center and linked into dimers via intermolecular N—H⋯N hydrogen bonds. The 4-fluorophenyl ring of molecule A makes dihedral angles of 17.17 (16) and 62.25 (15)°, respectively, with the phenyl and pyridine rings. The 4-fluorophenyl ring of molecule B makes dihedral angles of 8.50 (16) and 64.59 (15)°, respectively, with the phenyl and pyridine rings. The dihedral angle between the pyridine ring and the phenyl ring of molecule A [60.97 (15)°] is bigger than in molecule B [59.49 (15)°]. The dihedral angle between the two pyridine rings is 1.37 (14)° and between the two phenyl rings is 3.64 (16)°.
The asymmetric unit of the title compound, C26H25FN4O, consists of two symmetry-independent molecules, denoted A and B. The conformation of each molecule is mainly determined by an intramolecular N—H⋯N hydrogen bond, which closes a six-membered ring. The dihedral angles between the pyrimidine ring and the phenyl, fluorophenyl and ethoxyphenyl rings are 15.4 (2), 28.4 (2) and 77.5 (2)°, respectively, in molecule A, and 15.9 (2), 2.7 (2) and 61.8 (2)° in molecule B. Intermolecular N—H⋯N hydrogen bonds and π–π stacking interactions between pyrimidine rings [centroid–centroid distance = 3.692 (4) Å] connect molecules A and B into dimers and C—H⋯O hydrogen bonds link the dimers into zigzag chains along . The (4-ethoxyanilino)methyl group of the B molecule is disordered over two sets of sites, the occupancy factor for the major component being 0.900 (2).
The asymmetric unit of the title compound, C26H23FO2S, contains two independent molecules (A and B), in both of which the cyclohexyl ring adopts a chair conformation. The benzofuran ring systems, the 4-fluorophenyl and phenyl rings are essentially planar, with r.m.s. deviations of 0.008 (1), 0.002 (1) and 0.003 (1) Å, respectively, for molecule A, and 0.016 (1), 0.004 (1) and 0.002 (1) Å, respectively, for molecule B. The dihedral angles between the benzofuran ring system and the pendant 4-fluorophenyl and phenyl rings are 12.3 (7) and 85.42 (4)°, respectively, for molecule A, and 39.67 (6) and 72.17 (4)°, respectively, for molecule B. In the crystal, molecules are linked by weak C—H⋯O and C—H⋯π interactions, resulting in a three-dimensional network.
The asymmetric unit of the title compound, C24H18F2N4OS, contains two crystallographically independent molecules, A and B, which are linked into two chains of A and B molecules by intermolecular N—H⋯O hydrogen bonds. The three-dimensional network is stabilized by π–π interactions between the pyridine rings and phenyl rings of different residues, with centroid–centroid distances of 3.793 (1) and 3.666 (2) Å. The molecular conformation is stabilized by intramolecular N—H⋯F hydrogen bonds (2.15/2.15Å). The imidazole rings make dihedral angles of 39.5 (2)/38.5 (2) and 31.8 (2)/33.2 (2)° with the 4-fluorophenyl rings and the pyridine rings, respectively. The methyl group of molecule A is disorderd in a 0.60:0.40 ratio.
In the title compound, C17H15FN2O, the pyrazoline ring adopts a flattened envelope conformation. The dihedral angle between the fluoro-substituted benzene ring and the phenyl ring is 69.20 (5)°. In the crystal, a pair of C—H⋯O hydrogen bonds link neighbouring molecules, forming an inversion dimer. The crystal structure is further consolidated by C—H⋯π interactions and by a π–π interaction with a centroid–centroid distance of 3.7379 (6) Å.
In the title compound, C16H12FIO2S, the dihedral angle between the plane of the benzofuran ring system (r.m.s. deviation = 0.023 Å) and that of the 2-fluorophenyl ring is 39.78 (7)°. In the crystal, molecules are linked via pairs of I⋯π contacts [3.812 (2) Å] and a π–π interaction between the benzene rings of neighbouring molecules [centroid–centroid distance = 3.821 (2) Å] into inversion dimers. These dimers are further linked by π–π interactions between the furan and benzene rings of neighbouring molecules [centroid–centroid distance = 3.668 (2) Å]. The molecules stack along the a-axis direction. In addition, C—H⋯O hydrogen bonds are observed between inversion-related dimers.
In the title compound, C15H11FN4OS, there are three independent molecules, each with a disordered 3-fluorophenyl group [occupancy ratios = 0.547 (17):0.453 (17), 0.645 (5):0.355 (5) and 0.626 (15):0.374 (15)] and displaying dihedral angles of 4.2 (3), 25.2 (6) and 32.4 (5)° between the 2-oxoindoline and fluoro-substituted phenyl rings. Strong intramolecular N—H⋯N and N—H⋯O and weak intramolecular C—H⋯S hydrogen bonds complete S(5) and S(6) ring motifs, while strong intermolecular N—H⋯O hydrogen bonds interconnect the three independent molecules through R
3(12) ring motifs. The three-molecule units are in turn linked into polymeric sheets via C—H⋯F and C—H⋯S hydrogen bonds and π–π interactions [centroid–centroid distances in the range 3.520 (2)–3.820 (9) Å].
The title compound, C16H13FN2OS, has undergone enol-to-keto tautomerism during the crystallization process. The 1H-pyrazole-5-one ring [maximum deviation = 0.0198 (11) Å] is inclined at angles of 33.10 (5) and 79.57 (5)° with respect to the fluorophenyl [maximum deviation = 0.0090 (12) Å] and phenylthiol [maximum deviation = 0.0229 (3) Å] rings attached to it. In the crystal, neighbouring molecules are linked into inversion dimers, generating R
2(8) ring motifs. These dimers are further linked into two-dimensional arrays parallel to the bc plane via intermolecular N—H⋯O, C—H⋯F and C—H⋯O hydrogen bonds. The crystal is further stabilized by weak π–π [centroid–centroid distance = 3.6921 (7) Å] and C—H⋯π interactions.
In the title compound, C16H8F6N2, the dihedral angle between the pyrazole and difluorobenzene rings is 50.30 (13)°, while those between the pyrazole and fluorobenzene rings and between the difluorobenzene and fluorobenzene rings are 38.56 (13) and 53.50 (11)°, respectively. Aromatic π–π stacking interactions between adjacent difluorobenzene rings [centroid–centroid separation = 3.6082 (11) Å] link the molecules into dimers parallel to [21-2].
In the title compound, C21H16FN3OS, the thieno[2,3-b]pyridine system forms dihedral angles of 10.57 (12) and 83.87 (5)° with the fluorophenyl ring at the 6-position and the phenyl ring of the benzyl group, respectively. In the crystal, molecules are linked by weak N—H⋯N anf N—H⋯O hydrogen bonds and π–π stacking interactions involving fluorophenyl rings of adjacent molecules, with a centroid–centroid distance of 3.648 (10) Å. In addition, intramolecular N—H⋯S and N—H⋯O hydrogen bonds contribute to the stability of the molecular conformation.
In the title molecule, C17H13FN2O2, the 3,4-dihydropyrimidine ring adopts a flattened sofa conformation with the flap atom (which bears the fluorophenyl substituent) deviating from the plane defined by the remaining five ring atoms by 0.281 (2) Å. This plane forms dihedral angles of 85.98 (6) and 60.63 (6)° with the 4-fluorophenyl and benzoyl-phenyl rings, respectively. The dihedral angle between the 4-fluorophenyl group and the benzene ring is 71.78 (6)°. In the crystal, N—H⋯O hydrogen bonds link molecules into inversion dimers that are further connected by another N—H⋯O interaction into a two-dimensional supramolecular structure parallel to (101).
In the title compound, C31H20F4N4, the pyrazole ring adopts an envelope conformation and forms a dihedral angle of 9.91 (6)° with the adjacent pyrimidine ring. The pyrimidine ring forms dihedral angles of 9.23 (6) and 2.16 (5)° with its adjacent fluoro-substituted benzene rings, whereas these angles are 88.22 (6) and 9.66 (6)° for the pyrazole ring and its adjacent benzene rings. In the crystal, molecules are linked by C—H⋯F hydrogen bonds into ribbons along [01-1]. The crystal packing is further stabilized by C—H⋯π and by π–π interactions, with centroid–centroid distances of 3.7428 (7) and 3.7630 (6) Å.
In the title compound, C20H14FN3O, the quinoxaline system makes dihedral angles of 32.38 (7) and 48.04 (7)° with the 4-fluorophenyl and pyridine rings, respectively. The 4-fluorophenyl ring makes a dihedral angle of 57.77 (9)° with the pyridine ring. In the crystal, the molecules form dimeric C—H⋯N hydrogen-bonded R
2(20) ring motifs lying about crystallographic inversion centers. The dimeric units stack via π–π interactions between methoxyphenyl rings and pyridine–fluorophenyl rings with centroid–centroid distances of 3.720 (1) and 3.823 (1) Å, respectively. The respective average perpendicular distances are 3.421 and 3.378 Å, with dihedral angles between the rings of 1.31 (9) and 11.64 (9)°.
The asymmetric unit of the title monohydrated salt, 2C26H28F2N2
2+·4Cl−.H2O, consists of a 1-[bis(4-fluorophenyl)methyl]-4-[(2Z)-3-phenylprop-2-en-1-yl]piperazine-1,4-diium cation with a diprotonated piperizine ring in close proximity to two chloride anions and a single water molecule that lies on a twofold rotation axis. In the cation, the piperazine ring adopts a slightly distorted chair conformation. The dihedral angles between the phenyl ring and the 4-fluorophenyl rings are 89.3 (9) and 35.0 (5)°. The two fluorophenyl rings are inclined at 65.0 (5)° to one another. In the crystal, N—H⋯Cl hydrogen bonds and weak C—H⋯Cl intermolecular interactions link the molecules into chains along . In addition, weak C—H⋯O interactions between the piperizine and prop-2-en-1-yl groups with the water molecule, along with weak C—H⋯Cl interactions between the prop-2en-1-yl and methyl groups with the chloride ions, weak C—H⋯F interactions between the two fluorophenyl groups and weak O—H⋯Cl interactions between the water molecule and chloride ions form a three-dimensional supramolecular network.