To make a correct tautomer we see the type of functional group and then we see the movement of the lone pair. When we move the lone pair and migrate the hydrogen to the correct position, we get the tautomer.Complete step by step answer:
The above tautomerism is a functional group isomerism. In the functional group isomerism, the carbon skeleton of that compound is totally unchanged but it shows proton transfer in an intramolecular way. Since the functional group is the amine group so the tautomerism is imine-enamine isomerism.
Amines show tautomerism by getting converted to imine form. To show isomerism or tautomerism it should contain at least \[1\] alpha-hydrogen in it. This alpha-hydrogen is shifted or migrated to the nitrogen.
For stability among these two we will see the analogy between ketones and amines. In ketones the
is more stable than
because of a stable carbon-oxygen bond. Similarly,
is less stable than
because the latter one contains a carbon- nitrogen double bond which is very stable.
So, imine is more stable than enamine form. Enamine will form only when imine form formation is difficult to form in those circumstances.So, the correct answer is Option B.Note:
Tautomerism is a type of isomerism only as there is no change in the main carbon skeleton only migration of proton or group is there, more precisely tautomerism is a functional group isomerism.
It is compulsory for the tautomer to have alpha-hydrogen for the migration or shifting. As we know that double bonds are stronger than the single bond and if the bond is between carbon and electronegative group then it is fairly more stable.