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Patented Jan. 14, 1947
‘ 32,414,263»
'
UNITED ‘STATES ' PATENT orrlca
Lebbeus C. Kemp, Jr., Scarsdale, N. Y., assignor to
.The- Texas Company, NewvYork, N. Y., a corpo-x
ration of Delaware
No Drawing. Application February 27, 1943,
Serial No. 477,455
4 Claims. (01.260461)
,
acid derivatives of. phenolic compositions ob
to be of particular value whenincorporated in a
hydrocarbon oil to improve the extreme pressure.
properties thereof. .Their particular use as an
improving agent to increase the extreme pressure
properties of lubricants is described and claimed
in applicant's copending applications Serial No.
465,167, ?led November 10, 1942, and Serial No.
tained or derived from certain naturally-occur
_
The compounds ‘or compositions of the present
invention are prepared from the phenolic com
positions present in or derived from the oils ex
tracted from the Anacardium genus of the Ana
cardiaceae family. >The oils included within
this classi?cation are such oils as cashew nut
‘
‘
or mixtures thereof.
These phosphoric acid esters have been found '
‘ ‘ tion of matter and particularly to the phosphoric
ring oils.
*2
groups which contain either sulfur or a halogen
The present invention relates to'a composi
477,135, ?ied February 25, 1943.
_
\
shell oil, marking nut shell oil, Japanese lac, etc.,
whose chemical composition depends uponthe
particular method of extraction used. ,It is‘ vthe
These phosphoric acid esters are prepared from
the unsaturated alkyl phenols present in or de- s
rived from the extracted oils and may take the
(CacHszO) ,
may be present in admixture with other phenols
form of mono-d1é or tri-esters of phosphoric acid.
consensus of the authorities on these extracted 15 with
preference given to the tri-ester. Examples‘
oils that the chemical‘ composition of the natu
of the unsaturated alkyl phenols suitable for the
rally-occurring oils consists primarily of various
preparation of these esters are cardanoi, anacar
types of aromatic derivatives such as anacardic
dol, urushiol, and the oil-soluble phenolic compo
acid (Carl-1:203) , cardol (C32H5204), cardanol
nents which have not been isolated and which
- (Ciel-I300),
urushlol
anacardol
(Casi-1:002), etc. These aromatic derivatives are
in the distillate and distillate residues of the ex
very unstable and in the presence of heat form
tracted oils.
decomposition products or oil-insoluble polymer
ization products. -
sation reactions in the presence of acids and ele
Representative of these naturally-occurring
oils is cashewrnut shell oil which, when obtained
vated temperatures. This instability may‘ be
overcome by ‘rendering the unsaturated ‘constitu
ents less reactive by such methods as partial hy
' by solvent extraction, consists primarily of 90% -‘
anacardic acid and 10% cardol. The anacardic
drogenation and/or substitution reactions, de
acid portion of this solvent-extracted oil, which
is described as a salicylic acid homolog, decom
poses at slightly elevated temperatures with the
evolution of carbon dioxide to yield cardanol,
which is a phenol containing an unsaturated‘ al
kyl radical (CHHTI) in the meta position. This
These phenols are relatively unsta- '
ble and susceptible to polymerization and conden
30
pending upon the type of ester to be prepared.
These stabilization methods are not critical to the‘
preparation of the phosphoric acid esters but may
be used where polymerization conditions are en
countered or where substituent groups in the "
alkyl radical are desired.
decomposition is particularly} noticed in the 35 unsaturated
In the preparation of these phosphoric acid es
cashew nut shell oil obtained by a thermal ex
ters any of the classical methods of synthesis may
be used. The ‘particular method chosen will de
anacardic acid, with the balance made up of a
pend upon the conditions of reaction and the sta
major proportion of cardanol and a minor pro
40 bility of the phenolic composition. If it is de
portion of cardol.
‘
sired to prepare a phosphoric acid ester from the
It has been found that new and useful com
unsubstituted phenolic compositions, a method of
traction process which contains only about 16%
'
positions of matter may‘ be obtained by pre
preparation is preferably chosen which is carried _
paring an ester of phosphoric acid in which the
out at low temperatures and which does not yield
ester radical is derived from the unsaturated al 45 acidic by-products or in which the acidic by-prod- '
kyl phenols obtained from an oil extracted from
ucts are removed from the reaction ‘zone. If sta
the Anacardium genus of the Anacardiaceae
family. These esters may be those obtained
bilization is desired the unsaturated alkyl phenol
may be partially hydrogenated to remove the
more reactive unsaturated linkages prior to the
directly‘from the unsaturated alkyl phenols or
from those phenols which have been modi?ed by 50 preparation of the phosphate.
If it is desired to incorporate substituent groups
the addition of substituent groups in ‘the alkyl
into the unsaturated linkages of the alkyl phenol
radicals thereof. Any type of substituent group
this maybe accomplished directly or subsequent
which‘ may be incorporated in the unsaturated
linkages of the alkyl radical is contemplated, but ' to a ‘partial hydrogenation step. Forv example,
it is preferred to substitute such substituent 56 when preparing the halogenated derivatives, and
2,414,204:
.
particularly a chlorinated derivative, the phenolic
com'position'is preferably subjected to partial hy
drogenation. The partially hydrogenated prod
,4
_
-
admitted to 2000-2200 pounds per square inch ~
and the bomb rocked at 250-300° F. until the
pressure dropped to 1000-1100 pounds per square
uct may then be dissolved in an inert solvent such
inch. The process was repeated, until a quantity
_as ethylene dichloride or tetrachlorethane, and
of hydrogen had been added s‘umcient to give a
calculated bromine number of 85-95. In this
particular case the resulting bromine number
was 95;. After hydrogenation the product was
?ltered freeof IRaney nickel. e00 grams, of the
chlorine gas or dry hydrogen chloride gas passed
in until a weight increase corresponding to 1 or 2
mols is obtained, The chlorinated derivative is
then washed free of excess halide and the solvent
removed. When it is desired to'obtain ‘a mixed
partially "hydrogenated cardanol were then sul
sulfur-chlorine derivative, sulfur monochloride
may be used in place of the chlorine or hydrogen ;
furized with 28 grams of sulfur "at 330‘-350° E,
which was calculated to give a sulfur content in
the product ‘of from 5 to 7%. The resulting par
tially hydrogenated sulfurized cardanol was then
chloride previously mentioned;
In preparing the sulfurized or sulfur-contain
ing derivatives the phenolic composition may 15 dissolved in toluene and 115 grams of pyridine 1
either be partially hydrogenated or reacted‘in
were added. To this solution was then added 80
its full unsaturated condition, depending upon
grams of POCl: at room temperature.- The re
' the methods of incorporating sulfur.
action mixture was allowed to stand for 16 hours
The following examples illustrate the prepara
and was thereafter stirred at 65-75° C. for an
tion of tri-esters of phosphoric acid in which the 20 additional four hours. The phosphate ester was
ester radical is derived from unsubstituted, cars
then ?ltered free of pyridine hydrochloride and
danol obtained from cashew nut shell oil and
the, solvent removed by stripping. The analysis
from partially hydrogenated sulfurized cardanol:
of the tri-phosphate ester of partially hydro—
.
ErampleI
genated sulfurized cardanol was as folows: _
’
25
‘500 grams of cardanol, obtained by distillation
Found Theory.
~01’ thermally-extracted cashew nut shell oil, and
137 grams of pyridine were dissolved in 700 ccs.
~ or, toluene and cooled to 5° C. by means of an
ice-salt mixture.
88.8 ‘grams of P001: were added dropwise to
. the solution while stirring. After one-half of the
Per cent phosphorus ..... .._‘. __________ ..' ________ __
3. 4
3. 3
Per cent sulfur ................................. __
6. 3
6. 9
so
. Obviously many modi?cations and variations
of the invention, as hereinbefore set forth, may
vP0013 was added the ice-salt bath was removed
be madewithout departing from the spirit‘ and
and thesecond half of the P001: was added at ‘ scope thereof, and therefore only such limitations
room temperature. The reaction ?ask warmed up 35 should be imposed as are indicated'in the ap
to about '50“ C. during the addition of the sec
. pended claims.
.
ond half of the POCla. The reaction mixture was
Iclaim:
’
.
then stirred for two hours and allowed to stand
1. A cardanyl ester of phosphoric acid.
overnight. The next day it was warmed to 60°
2. 'I‘ri-cardany1phosphate.
C; and held at that temperature for four hours 40 3. A phosphoric acid ester of an unsaturated
while stirring. Thereafter, the reaction product ‘ alkyl phenol, said unsaturated alkyl phenol being
was cooled and the tricardanyl phosphate ?ltered
derived from the oils extracted from the Ana
and stripped of the solvent.
'
cardium genus of the Anacardiaceae family.
4. A phosphoric acid ester ofan unsaturated
alkyl phenol, said unsaturated alkyl phenol con
Example II
I v40o ccs. (avcsso grams) of freshly distilled
cardanol‘ with a bromine number of 118 was
charged to an Adkins type bomb, together with
10-15 grams of Raney nickel. Hydrogen was
a
taining atleast 12 carbon atoms in the unsat
urated portion thereof.
-
-
LEBBEUS C. KEMP, "JR..»
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