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Patented ‘Jan. 7-, 1947 "
_ ‘2,414,065 “
_ UNITED STATES i-PATENT 'orrica»
RUBBER HYDROCHLORIDE COMPOSITIONS
Win?eld Scott, Akron, Ohio’, assignor to Wing
foot Corporation, Wilmington, Deb, a corpora
tion of Delaware
,
'
' No Drawing. Application August 8, 1942.
>
Serial No. 454,123
_
2 Claims. (Cl. 260-735)
1
V
.
2
.
This invention relates to the stabilization of
' rubber hydrohalides against deterioration by the
alicyclic or a'ralkyl. It may also be a heterocyc'lic I
alicyclic substituent as in morpholine derivatives,
action of light, either direct or diffused. More
or other equivalent neutral groups. R1 is any of
particularly, it is'directed to the use of nonvola
the same substituents as R though it is not nec
tile, basic, photochemical inhibitors which may 5 essarily the same as R in the same molecule. R2
be used in_ rubber hydrochloride ‘compositions ' - represents
and which improve the stability of the rubber
hydrochloride regardless of whether the'rubber
‘ hydrochloride contains an elasticizing material or
is.unelasticlzed.
-
>
.
a
straight ' or
branched
aliphatic‘
radical as found in the fatty acids. This radical
may contain substituents such as hydrox‘yl as
would be the case in ricinolelc acid.
l0 unsaturated as in oleic acid.
R2 may be
It can be readily
It is known to those familiar with the art that
seen that the number of acids that maybe used
rubber hydrohalides under certain conditions,
is considerable without departing from the spirit
especially upon exposure to sunlight, deteriorate
of the invention. The following examples illus
relatively rapidly, and their useful life is but a
trate the preparation of such amides:
‘fraction of what it would be under different con- 15
E
l 1
ditions of exposure. The purpose of the present
invention is to provide a new class of stabilizers
' which'are useful in both prevention of, deterioration and in the plasticization or elasticiza-
‘ramp 6. '
Fifty-seven and four. tenths parts of' stearic
acid and 37.8 ‘parts of tetraethylene pentamine
were mixed and heated together in a suitable re- Y
tion of rubber hydrohalide ?lms.
20 actor equipped with a condenser and thermome
The stabilizers of this invention have extremely
ter. At a temperature of 150° C. reaction is ob
low vapor pressures so that they can be classed
vious. The temperature is raised to about 200° C.
as nonvolatile. They, therefore, remain in the
and maintained until no more water is obtained
rubber hydrochloride ?lm and protect it for a
as a distillate. This requires abouttwo-hours.
longer time than other stabilizers which are more 25 A. quantitative yield of a waxy solid is obtained.
voltaile.
It is believed to have the following formula:
The elasticizers or plasticizers which have preH,N_(CH,_CHPNH>PCHFCHPNH~C O'_(CH2)M_CH,
viously‘been used for increasing the tear strength‘
and to give a softer feel to rubber hydrochloride
-
Ea:
Z‘z
amp e
h
\
'
?lms have usually been esters of higher fatty 30 The amide formed form equal molarv propor
acids, such as butyl stearate, etc. The stabilizers
tions of abietic acid and tetraethylene pentamine
of this invention are compatible with such elaswas prepared by heating together methyl abietate
ticizers and themselves have a de?nite elasticizand tetraethylene pentamine with the removal
ing action which permits the use of less of the
of methanol. Sixty-three and three tenths grams
usual elasticizer or its omission altogether in 35 of methyl abietate and 37.8 of tetraethylene pent
order to‘ give a ?lm which is elasticized to the eXamine were heatedfor four hours at 200-215" C.
tent desired.
A few per cent of one of the sta-
bllizers of this invention, as for example 2 to 8 per
cent, will give a marked improvement in the sta-
or until no more methanol was given off or no '
further loss in weight of the reaction mixture
was observed. The ?nal product was a soft, am
bility of the ?lm. Up to 15 per cent of an amide 40 ber~colored resin.
of this‘invention may_ be used to stabilize the ?lm
and to elasticize it.
'
The stabilizers or photochemical inhibitors of v _
'the present invention are amides formed by the
reaction of a carboxylic acid with a polyalkylene
polyamine with the. elimination of water. Usual
ly, one mol of acid will be reacted with one mol
of the amine to form the inhibitor of deteriora
'
Example 3
_
Capric acid and tetraethylene pentamine read- ,
r ily react to form an amide by heating together
the ‘two materials. Fifty-one and six tenths parts‘
of capric acid and 56.7'parts of tetraethylene'
pentamine were heated together at 180-200“ for ,
tion, but more than one mol of acid may beused
one and a half hours, when 5.1 g. of water was
in the reaction. 'I'hefollowing equation illus
condensed.
‘trates the formation of the amides of this in- '
vention:
'
The product is a, viscous liquid ‘that ' Y
deposits some crystals on standing. A quantita
tive yield was obtained.
'
‘
‘ Example 4
. Two molar proportions of capric acid ‘react with “ ‘
In the foregoing formulae, R is hydrogen, alkyl, 55 tetraethylene pentamine to give a diamlde of the“
'
2,414,065
3.
gether, as in the examples above, 103.2 parts of
capric acid and 56.7 parts of tetraethylene pent
Such amines may be made from a mixture of al
kylene halides and a mixture of ammonia and
primary aliphatic amines. It is not necessary
‘that all amine groups be unsubstituted as in the
amine. At 200° C. the calculated amount of wa
ter was formed, and the yield of diamide was the
oretical. The product is a yellowish, crystalline
mush.
4
Although ethylene amines have been disclosed
speci?cally, it is possible to use propylene amines
or mixed ethylene and proplene amines, etc.
. base. This material was prepared by heating 'to
.
case, for example, of tetraethylene pentamine.
' Example 5
Some must be unsubstituted for reaction with
The amide from lauric acid and triethylene 10 acids to form amides.
tetramine was prepared by heating these two
As illustrative of this invention, there was pre
materials together with the removal of water. ' pared a benzene cement, containing rubber hy
‘Heating was continued for one and a half hours
at 190-198“ C. The product was made from 50.0
g. of lauric acid and 36.5 g. of triethylene tetra
mine and was obtained as a light-colored, low
drochloride and butyl stearate in an amount equal
to 5 per cent of the weight of the rubber hydro
15 chloride to which the amides prepared accord-v
ing to the above examples were added in an
melting solid in quantitative yield.
Example 6
amount equal to 5 per cent of the weight of the
rubber hydrochloride. Films cast from this ce
ment all had materially longer life than the simi
Myristic acid, 68.4 g. was heated with tri
ethylene tetramine, 43.8 g. for two hours at 20 larly prepared ?lm which contained no stabilizer.
What I claim is;
l80-197° C. During the reaction 5.2 g. of water
1. A rubber hydrochloride ?lm which contains
was obtained as a distillate in a heating vtime of
as a stabilizer an amide of a monocarboxylic ali
two hours. The amide is a light, waxy solid.
Other ‘acids ‘may be used than those shown in
the foregoing examples; among such would be
isobutyric, hexoic, beta-ethyl hexoic, pelargonic',
undecylenic; palrnitic, oleic, hydroabietic, lactic,
butoxy acetic and phenoxy acetic acids.
25
phatic acid with a polyalkylene polyamine.
2. A rubber hydrochloride ?lm which contains
as a stabilizer an amide of a monocarboxylic ali
phatic acid with a polyethylene polyamine.
-
.
WINFIELD SCOTT.
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