By Geoffrey Wilkinson
V. 1. thought & heritage -- v. 2. Ligands -- v. three. major team & early transition components -- v. four. center transition components -- v. five. past due transition components -- v. 6. purposes -- v. 7. Indexes
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Figure 1 presents a summary of the daily exchange of iron between the different compartments in man (16). The most striking feature of this scheme is that iron metabolism, like many other phenomena in daily life, is essentially conservative. From our diet we accumulate about 1 mg of iron/day, which represents almost exactly our capacity to eliminate iron from the system. The consequences of this equilibrium for man are clear, and often lethal. Too little iron (either by lack of supply or excess iron loss) and we become anaemic ; too much (either by excess dietary absorption or by administration of iron, for example by blood transfusion) and we become iron overloaded.
An adduct is first formed (precursor complex). R+. Such a process is referred to as an outer sphere redox reaction (ZS). e. R, the so-called inner sphere redox reaction. R+ are most likely to be extremely rapid, in which case the electron transfer, , is the rate-determining step. Similarly, for the inner sphere reaction -, the formation of the precursor complex  and the breakdown of the successor complex  are also rapid processes, since the Fe(II)-OH2 and Co(II)-NCS bonds are very labile (Figure 1).
Soc. 30. : 1974: Inorg. Chem. l02, pp. 1934-1938. l3, pp. 1571-1575. 31. : 1980, "Electron Transfer Reactions," Butterworths, London. 32. : 1960, Discuss. Faraday Soc. 29, pp. 21-30; 1963, J. Phys. Chem. 67, pp. : 1975, Inorg. Chem. l4, pp. 213-216. 33. : 1978, Biochemistry l7, pp. 2579-2584. 34. : 1977, J. Amer. Chem Soc. 99, pp. 5615-5623, where data for a number of outer sphere reactions are reviewed, and failings fully discussed. 35. : 1968, J. Chem. Educ. 45, pp. : 1980, J. Amer. Chem. Soc.