An electrophilic substitution reaction is an organic reaction in which the negatively charged part of an atom or molecule (a nucleophile) seeks out and then reacts with a positively charged part of another.

The data reveals that the electrophilic substitution reactions are faster and more reactive than the non-electrophilic substitution reactions.

Electrophilic reactions are chemical reactions that involve the transfer of an electron from a molecule or atom to another.

Non-electrophilic reactions are chemical reactions that do not involve the transfer of an electron.

Acetanilide is an example of an electrophilic compound.

In a non-electrophilic substitution reaction, two molecules don't exchange electrons and instead combine to form a new molecule without giving up energy.

Non-electrophiles are typically more stable than electrophiles and can undergo reactions at room temperature or even under mild conditions like water vapor or lighter gases.

The acetanilide family of compounds is made up of a variety of toxic and highly reactive molecules that can undergo substitution reactions.

It seems that electrophilic substitution results in a product with more carbons, while non-electrophilic substitution results in a product with fewer carbons.

Additionally, electron acceptors are seen as important catalysts for this type of substitution reaction due to their ability to increase reactivity.