An organic compound is any member of a large class of chemical compounds which molecules have carbon and hydrogen; thus, carbides, carbonates, carbon oxides and elementary carbon are inorganic. The study of organic compounds is termed organic chemistry, and hence it is a vast collection of chemicals (over half of all called chemical compounds), systems have been devised to classify organic compounds.
Examples: Acid anhydrides
Polymers, including all plastics
An inorganic compound is a chemical compound that is not an organic compound. Inorganic compounds come principally from mineral sources of non-biological origin. The modern description of inorganic compounds often haves all metal-containing compounds, even those found in living systems. Though most carbon compounds are classed as organic, cyanide salts, carbon oxides and carbonates are usually considered to be inorganic.
Examples: Minerals, such as salt, asbestos, silicates, ...
Metals and their alloys, like iron, copper, aluminium, brass, bronze, ...
Compounds involving non-metallic elements, like silicon, phosphorus, chlorine, oxygen, for example water