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Патент USA US3049516

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States
itFD Q we
QEliaan
1
3,®49,506
Patented Aug. 14, 1962
2
trans isomers. The preferred usage is at least 50 percent
3,049,506
of the trans isomer. The letters CHDM have the same
LOW MOLECULAR WEIGHT POLYESTERS 0F 1,4
CYCLOHEXANEDTNETHANOL AND POLYVI
NYL CHLORIDE PLASTICIZED THEREWITH
meaning. A useful mixture of isomers is about 70%
trans plus 30% cis.
‘
Examples of the constituents which constitute the poly
Charles J. Kibler, Alan Bell, and James G. Smith, Kings
mers of this invention include constituents designated
port, Tenn, assignors to Eastman Kodak Company,
above as (A), (B) and (C), as follows:
Rochester, N.Y., a corporation of New Jersey
No Drawing. Filed June 29, 1959, Ser. No. 823,297
(A) DIBASIC CARBOXYLIC ACIDS
18 Claims. (Cl. 260—45.4)
10
These include inost preferably the aliphatic acids ‘but
This invention relates to low molecular weight linear
may include minor amounts of aromatic, heterocyclic
condensation polymers of at least two constituents as
and other types and include cycloaliphatic, acyclic, hexa
follows: 1,4-cyclohexanedimethanol (cis or trans isom
ers), a dicarboxylic acid and optionally a chain terminat
carbocyclic, tetracarbocyclic, bicyclic, etc. Examples in
ing monofunctional compound selected vfrom the group 15
consisting of monobasic acids and monohydric alcohols.
These polymers are useful as plasticizers, synthetic lubri
cants, etc. and are characterized by excellent overall
properties including stability at high temperatures, hydro
clude cyclohexanedicarboxylic, succinic, norcamphanedi
carboxylic, dimerized fatty acids, trimerized fatty acids,
suberic, azelaic, adipic, sebacic, glutaric, dimethylmalonic,
2-ethylsuberic, oxalic, 2,2-diethyladipic, dicarboxy diethyl
ether, ortho-ph‘thalic, hexahydro-o-phthalic, sulfonyldi
propionic and many other such acids.
lytic stability, etc.
The especially
20 preferred aliphatic dicarboxylic ‘acids are those having
This application is related to Kibler et al. Serial No.
from 4 to 40 carbon atoms.
554,639, ?led December 22, 1955, now US. Patent No.
(B) DIHYDROXY COMPOUNDS
2,901,466, granted August 25, 1959, wherein the claims
These include most preferably aliphatic glycols but
cover polyesters generically as well as polyester-amides
wherein one of the constituents is a diamine. Kibler 25 may include minor amounts of other types as in regard
to constituent (A). Preferably the hydroxy radicals are
et al. Serial No. 823,298 ?led on even ‘date herewith
attached to a methylene group as in a glycol, i.e., the
covers polymers wherein one of the principal constit
compound is a dihydroxymethyl compound such as ethyl
uents is a hydroxycarboxylic acid. Ki‘oler et al. Serial
ene glycol, 1,10-decanediol, neopentyl glycol, 1,4-bishy
No. 823,296 filed on even date herewith covers polymers
wherein one of the principal constituents is an aminoal 30 droxymethylbenzene, norcamphanedimethanol, etc. Other
dihydroxy compounds include hydroquinone, dihydroxy
cohol. Kibler et al. Serial No. 823,295 ?led on even date
naphthalene, resorcinol, etc. Such compounds generally
herewith covers polymers wherein one of the principal
contain from 2 to 20 carbon atoms if they are monomeric
constituents is an aminocarboxylic acid. The speci?ca
in nature; however, the 'dihydroxy compounds contem
tion and ?le history of the Kibler et al. application Serial
No. 554,639 discusses the prior art and the unobvious 35 plated also include the polyethylene glycols, other low
polymers which are bifunctional and may contain internal
ness of the subject matter of these inventions.
The properties of the polymers of the present invention
ether, thioether, sulfone, carboxy, urethane and other
include unexpectantly superior stability at high tempera
tures, chemical stability, physical stability, etc. More
speci?c properties include weather resistance, hydrolytic
linkages. Additional speci?c examples include Z-methyl
40
stability which is an important factor in weathering, etc.
The objects of the ‘present invention include providing
1,5—pentanediol, diethylene glycol, triethylene glycol, 2,2
dirnethyl~3-isopropyl-1,3-propauediol, etc. The especially
preferred dihydroxy compounds are aliphatic glycols hav
ing from 2 to 40 carbon atoms.
As already pointed out constituent (B) is composed of
polymers of the components mentioned above having
at least 50 mole percent of CHDM, whereby the ad
the advantageous properties enumerated as Well as prod
ucts produced therefrom as described. Other objects will 45 vantageous results of this invention are accomplished.
become apparent elsewhere herein.
(C) MONOBASIC ACIDS
1, According to a preferred embodiment of this invention
These
include
aromatic, aliphatic, heterocyclic and
polymers are provided which are linear chain-terminated
condensation polymers of (A) at least one dibasic car 50 other types as in ‘regard to constituent (A) and are pref
erably aliphatic acids having 4 to 40 carbon atoms, e.g.
boxylic acid, (B) at least one bifunctional dihydroxy
2-ethylhexanoic acid, pelargonic acid, neo-fat acids, ca‘
proic acid, etc.
> the group consisting of monobasic acids and monohydric
alcohols, the relative proportions of (A), (B) and (C)
(C) MONOHYDRIC ALCOHOLS
constituents being such as to constitute a polymer having 55
These
include
aromatic, aliphatic, heterocyclic and
a molecular weight of from about 800 to 4,000 in which
compound, and (C) at least one member selected from
other types as in regard to constituent (A) and are pref
at least 50 mole percent of said constituent (B) consists
of at least one member selected from the group consist
erably aliphatic alcohols having from 4 to 20 carbon
ing of the cis and trans isomers of 1,4-cyclohexanedi
methanol.
trimethylpentanol, lauryl alcohol, decanol, etc.
The bifunctional reactants or constituents which are
atoms, e.g. Z-ethylhexanol, 2,2-dimethylpentanol, 2,2,4
60
I The molar proportions of the various constituents in the
polymers of this invention are apparent to those skilled
employed to prepare the polymers of this invention con
in the art. Generally speaking there are equal molar pro
tain no other reactive (functional) substituents which
portions of (1) the A constituent and (2) the B con
would interfere with the formation of ‘linear polymers as
de?ned by Carothers in his earlier work in this ?eld. 65 stituent. The sum total of the molar quantities of the
various constituents will depend upon the method of prep
Such bifunctional reactants and the methods for pre
aration. The art is replete with such disclosures. A co—
paring polymers from them are well known in the art
pending application by co-workers in the same labora
and illustrated in numerous patents and in the literature
tories with the inventors discusses this in ‘great detail, viz.
as well as in the parent patent application of which this
Caldwel Serial No. 662,972, ?led June 3, 1957.
is a continuation-in-part.
70
The products of this invention can be divided into
As used in this speci?cation the term 1,4-cyclohexane
classes depending upon the manner in which these poly,
dimethanol includes either or a mixture of both cis and
ester products are produced:
'
3,049,506
3
4
(l) Polyesters made of A and B constituents by using
excess bifunctional dicarboxylic compounds (A consti
polymers, phenolic resins, alkyd resins, etc. whereas the
tuent).
ible and tend to crystallize out of mixtures. The prod
ucts of the present invention generally melt well below
(2) Polyesters made of A and B constituents by using
excess glycol, especially CHDM, and
?lm and ?ber-forming polymers are generally incompat
100° C. and in most cases melt below 40°—60° C.,
whereas the ?ber and ?lm-forming polyesters melt at
temperatures well above 100° ‘C. approaching 200° C. or
ping monohydric aliphatic alcohol or monobasic acid (C
much higher.
substituent) .
The products of the present invention can be made by
According to this invention the polyester produced is
characterized in that exposure to water for 96 hours at 10 using and maintaining during the course of the reaction
a de?nite excess of one of the reactants (especially con
“about 100° C. produces substantially no hydrolytic de
(3) Polyesters made so as to incorporate a chain-stop
terioration and the polyester is useful as a plasticizer for
stituent C) which acts as a chain terminator.
cellulose esters and polymeric vinyl compounds produc
product has a substantially constant composition regard
ing plasticized plastic compositions having exceptionally
high hydrolytic stability and plasticizer permanence.
The ?nal
less of the reaction time or temperature and as a result
15 the molecular weight can be controlled within close limits.
In general, compositions which are prepared accord
ing to this invention have an optimum chain length. Thus,
It has been found that optimum plasticizing properties are
obtained only within a certain range of molecular weights
the molecular weight of such polyesters is high enough
to prevent loss of such polyesters from plastic composi
the polyester becomes less compatible while if the chain
or chain length ranges.
If the chain length is too great,
tions resulting from volatility or extraction but the mo 20 length is too short, the polyester is more volatile and can
be somewhat extracted by water and solvents.
lecular weight is not too high for good compatibility with
The excellent characteristics of the plasticizers of the
the plastic composition. Those cases involving the prep
present invention in regard to water extraction can be
aration of mixed polymeric plasticizers should not contain
a measured in accordance with ASTM procedure D~l239
more than up to about 30 mole percent of another dicar
boxylic bifunctional compound of either aliphatic or aro 25 and the characteristics pertaining to loss of volatility by
ASTM procedure D-l203. The extent of hydrolysis of
matic character. The same limitation is preferably ap
the plasticizers of this aspect of the ‘invention can be
plied to the employment of mixtures of glycols which con
determined by boiling the plasticizer in water for 96
tain glycols other than CHDM.
> hours and titrating the free acid.
'Iihe polymeric plasticizers can be advantageously made
The polymeric plasticizers of this invention are viscous
‘by ester interchange between the glycol and a lower alkyl 30
liquids or waxy solids that are soluble in common solvents
ester of the dialkylmalonic acid. Any of the known ester
interchange catalysts useful in the preparation of poly
esters can be employed as described in the copending
such as benzene, toluene, the lower alcohols, ketones,
esters, chlorinated hydrocarbons, etc.
These polymeric plasticizers are of particular value as
Kibler et a1. application Serial No. 554,639 which de~
scribes the high molecular weight polyesters. The re 35 plasticizers for polyvinyl chloride and interpolymers of
vinyl chloride with vinylid-cne chloride, vinyl acetate, ac
action is heated and stirred advantageously at 120°-200°
rylonitrile, vinylidene cyanide, isopropenyl acetate, etc.
C. under conditions that allow the alcohol to distill from
the reaction vessel. The reaction can then be completed
These polymeric plasticizers are also useful in cellulose
to the desired degree of polymerization by the employ
acetate, cellulose triacetate, cellulose propionate, cellulose
In order to obtain a poly 40 acetate-butyrate, cellulose butyrate, etc.
These polymeric plasticizers can also be used in com
ester useful as a plasticizer having optimum stability, it
ment of reduced pressure.
is usually preferable to remove the catalyst at the end
bination with other plasticizers including those described
of the reaction.
in this speci?cation as well as other polymeric ester plas
ticizers known in the ‘art or with monomeric plasticizers
known in the art. These plasticizers can be incorporated
This can be done when an acid catalyst
such as toluene sulfonic acid is employed by washing with
a dilute solution of sodium carbonate. IWhen an alka
line catalyst such as calcium oxide is used, it can be neu
tralized by adding acetic acid to the product and ?ltering
off the calcium acetate. Alternatively, the catalyst may
be removed by washing with a dilute acid solution.
‘The process for preparing the liquid low~molecular
weight polyesters (non-terminated) of the present inven
tion differs from the process employed in the preparation
of the ?ber and ?lm-forming polyesters described in the
copending Kibler et al. application Serial No. 554,639
primarily in the ‘fact that the reaction is conducted under
conditions that leave in the reaction product of the present
invention a molar excess in the range of from 10-50 per
with the resinous compositions to be plasticized by the
usual rolling and mixing methods. They may also be
added to solutions or dopes prior to extrusion or casting.
Although it is not necessary to use a chain-stopping
agent such as a monohydric alcohol, the preparation of
chain-stopped polyesters is primarily contemplated within T.
the scope of this invention since the products have some
superior properties and are otherwise essentially analogous
to those produced without such chain-stopping agents.
The preparation of the polymers can be accomplished
by various other techniques as described in the Caldwell
application, in the prior art and in the examples below.
The methods for plasticizing cellulose esters, synthetic
the dicarboxylic component or the glycol component. By
resins and other products are similarly apparent.
employing such conditions, it is not possible for the 60 This invention can be further illustrated by the follow
?nal product to acquire that high degree of polymeriza
ing examples of preferred embodiments, although it will
tion useful in ?ber and ?lm-forming polyesters which are
be apparent that these examples are included merely for
produced by conducting the reaction under conditions
purposes of illustration and are not intended to limit the
that distill out the components in excess (usually the gly
scope of the invention unless otherwise speci?cally in
col) and promote the formation of a highly polymeric 65 dicated:
product that contains essentially a 1:1 molar ratio of the
Example 1
two reactants.
A 2-1. ?ask equipped with stirrer, thermometer, and
The products of a preferred aspect of the instant in
fractionating column was charged with 282 g. (1.5 moles)
vention have a maximum molecular weight of about
of azelaic acid, 173 g. (1.2 moles) of 1,4-cyclohexane
2,500 to 4,000 and in many cases the molecular Weight is 70 dimethanol, 156 g. (1.2 moles) of 2-ethylhexanol and 0.4
less than 1000 whereas the minimum molecular weights
ml. of titanium tetraisopropoxide. One hundred mil
required for the production of ?bers and ?lms is about
liliters of commercial xylene was then added and the mix
cent and preferably in the range of 2040 percent of either
10,000-12,000. The products of the present invention are
useful plasticizers compatible with a wide variety of
ture heated with stirring to 160—170° C.
At this tem
perature the xylene re?uxed smoothly and 'the water
plastic compositions such as cellulose derivatives, vinyl 75 formed during the esteri?cation codistilled rapidly. Heat
3,049,508
5
6
ing was continued for 40 hours, with the occasional addi
tion of 50-m1. portions of xylene to maintain re?ux. At
the end of this time 56 ml. of water had been collected,
cyclohexanedimethanol, and 0.4 ml. of titanium tetraiso
propoxide. The mixture was stirred and heated under
nitrogen for 4 hours at 220° C. During this time 250 ml.
and the acid number of the material was 0.09. The reac
tion was cooled to 50° C. and the pressure reduced to 3
of 2,2,4-trimethylpentanol distilled. The temperature
The temperature was raised over a
was then raised to 250° C. and the pressure reduced to
0.3 mm. of mercury for 1 hour. The product was a low
5-hour period to 175° C., during which time the xylene
and excess alcohol distilled. After heating and stirring
for 15 hours, under vacuum, the reaction product was
molecular-weight polyester generally termed an untermi
nated polyester. This term indicates that the polymer
mm. of mercury.
chain is terminated by a hydroxyl group rather than an
treated with 10 g. of i?lter cel and 25 ml. of Water for 3 10 alkyl group as is the case in a terminated polyester. The
hours at 70° C. and ?ltered. The ?nal product had a
particular product of Example 11 had a molecular weight
molecular weight of 1161, an acid number of 0.26 and a
of 1550 and a hydroxyl number of 62.
hydroxyl number of 2.39.
The vast variety of similar polymers which can be pre
pared is apparent. Generally these have molecular
Example 2
15 Weights of 800 to 4000 and are useful for the various pur
The molecular weight of the polymeric plasticizers of
poses mentioned above. Those in the range of 800 to
this invention can be controlled by the ratio of monofunc
tional to difunctional alcohol. 1For example, in a manner
similar to that of Example 1 a reaction was run using 282
g. (1.5 moles) of azelaic acid, 202 g. (1.4 moles) of 1,4
cyclohexanedimethanol, and 104 g. (0.8 mole) of 2-ethyl
2500 are especially useful as polymeric plasticizers.
As is well known, plasticizers are added to polymers
so that the molded articles will possess improved prop
20 erties, such as increased ?exibility, reduced sensitivity to
crazing under stress, greater resistance to shattering under
impact, etc. It is of extreme importance that the plas
ticizer remain dispersed Within the plastic and not disap—
pear through exudation, degradation, or extraction. The
25 polymeric plasticizers described in this invention are su
Example 3
perior in this respect to the well-known commercial plas
Polymeric plasticizers according to this invention can
ticizens such as dioctyl phthalate.
also be prepared by an alcoholysis reaction between a diol
First, the subject plasticizers possess hydrolytic stabili
and a dialkyl ester of a dicarboxylic acid. A mixture of
ties superior to that of plasticizers made with other diols.
412 g. (1.0 mole) of 2,2,4—trimethylpentyl azelate, 137 g. 30 Consequently, plasticized objects on exposure to humid
(0.95 mole) of 1,4-cyclohexanedimethanol, and 0.04 ml.
atmospheres or in frequent contact with water retain those
of titanium tetraisopropoxide was placed in a ?ask
properties imparted by the plasticizer for a longer time
equipped with a thermometer, stirrer, and fraction-ating
when the subject plasticizers are used than when plasti
column. The reagents were stirred and the temperature
cizers based on a different diol are used.
hexanol and 0.4 ml. of titanium tetraisopropoxide. The
product had a molecular weight of 2062, an acid number
of 1.02 and a hydroxyl number of 0.24.
was slowly raised so as to keep the 2,2,4-trimethylpen
Second, the subject plasticizers are more soluble in the
plastic than DOP. As a result, loss of the plasticizer
through extraction or exudation is minimized. The resist
ance to extraction is indicated in the following table by
the lower values of heptane extraction and activated car
tanol, which evolved during the alcoholysis reaction, dis
tilling slowly. After 10 hours of heating, the reaction
temperature was 250° C. and 144 ml. of 2,2,4-trimethyl
pentanol had been collected. ‘The pressure was then
slowly reduced to maintain the distillation and the reaction 40
bon loss in column A as compared with columns B and C.
temperature held at 25 0° C. After 13 hours, the pressure
The resistance to exudation is indicated by the higher
was 4 mm. of mercury and 253 ml. of 2,2,4-trimethylpen
value of retained elongation in column A as compared
tanol had distilled. The product was treated with 20 ml.
with B and C; that is, under the conditions of the test
of water and 10 g. of ?lter cel for 3 hours at 60° C., then
(heating sample at 120° C. for 7 days) the DOP plasti
?ltered. The ?ltrate was dried by heating at 0.5 mm. of
cizer exudes and consequently the ?exibility of the sample
mercury and 110° C. for 1 hour. This ?nal product had
falls, leading to low values of retained elongation. How
a molecular weight of 1622 and a hydroxyl number of
ever, the subject plasticizers remain in the plastic and the
0.53.
elongation remains unchanged.
The following table lists compositions which have been
PROPERTIES
OF PLASTIOIZED POLY (VINYL CHLORIDE)
prepared by the method of Example 1 (method A) or 50
(A) Polyester 1 of azelaic acid-1,4-eyclohexanedimethanol—?rethylhexanol
Example 3 (method B) and illustrates the use of various
(B) Mixture of 75% A plus 25% DOP
combinations of dicarboxylic acids, monofunctional al
(C) Dioctyl phthalate (DOP)
cohols and 1,4-cyclohexanedimethanol of various isomer
content.
A
B
0
55
Example Method
Isomer Content of 1,4‘
OHDM
Dibasic
Acid
Parts per 100 _________________ __
Monofunctional
Alcohol
Tensile strength, p.s i
Elongation, percent100% lv 0d
us ____ __
Tear resistance, p.p.i____
4_________ __
A
75% cis .... __
Adipic____
2-Ethylhexanol.
5 _________ __
A
75% cis ____ __
Sebacic____
6 _________ __
A
75% ciS ____ __
do _____ __
2,2,4-Tri111ethyl
7_________ __
8 _________ __
A
A
50% cis .... __
75% cis .... __
Glutaric_._
Pimelic.__
n-Nonanol.
iLEthylhexanol.
Do.
60
Ester
50
8, 000
330
1, 850
1,250 .
1, 500
495
355
86
76
84
Activated carbon loss, percent ______________ -_
0.3
0.7
1. 5
C.)
65
55
2,650
375
_ _ _ _ __
Durometer hardness, 5 sec _ _ _ _ _ _
Retained elongation, percent (7 days at 120°
pentanol.
50
3, 000
320
100
320
88
50
135,000 p.s.i. Modulus (° 0.) ________________ __
—30
~38
—37
Heptane extraction, percent ________________ __
8.0
15.0
24
1 Prepared as described in Example 1.
The polymers of this invention have various utilities
9 _________ __ B
10 ________ __ B
75% trans___ bis 2-Ethylhexylisosebacate.
75% trans___ bis 2-Ethylhexyl 2-ethyl-3—Inethyl
glutarate.
over the range of molecular weights from 800 to 8000 as
lubricants for special purposes which are characterized
by exceptional stability under conditions of high tem
Example 11
This example illustrates the preparation of an untermi
nated polymeric plasticizer. A ?ask equipped with stirrer
and thermometer was charged with 412 g. (1.0 mole) of
70 perature and other adverse factors, e.g. in jet engines,
rocket accessories, etc.
Although the invention has been described in consider
able detail with reference to certain preferred embodi
ments thereof, it will be understood that variations and
2,2,4-trimethylpentyl azelate, 173 g. (1.2 moles) of 1,4 75 modi?cations can be effected without departing from the
8,049,506
8
7. A polyester as de?ned by claim 6 wherein constituent
spirit and scope of the invention as de?ned in the 1ap
(B) is entirely 1,4-cyclohexanedimethanol.
pended claims.
We claim:
8. A polyester as de?ned by claim 7 having a molecular
weight of from 800 to 2500 wherein constituent (A) is an
‘
1. Linear chain-terminated condensation polymers of
(A) at least one dibasic dicarboXylic acid, (B) at least
‘one bifunctional dihyd-roxy compound, and (C) at least
aliphatic dicarboxylic acid.
9. A polyester as de?ned by claim 8 wherein constituent
(A) is azelaic ‘acid;
10. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
one member having no amino substituent selected from
the group consisting of monobasic monocarboxylic acids
and monohydric alcohols, the relative proportions of (A),
as de?ned by claim 1.
(B) and (C) constituents being such as ‘to constitute a
11. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer,
as de?ned by claim 2.
polymer having a molecular weight of from about 800
to 4,000 in which at least 50 mole percent of said con
stituent (B) consists of at least one member selected
from the group consisting of the cis and transisomers of
1,4-cyclohexanedimethanol.
1'2. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
as de?ned by claim 3.
l3. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
15 as de?ned by claim ‘4.
2. A polymer as de?ned by claim 1 wherein the con
stituents are: (A) is azelaic acid, (B) is 1,4-cyclohexane
dimethanol, and (C) is 2-ethylhexanol.
3. A polymer as de?ned by claim 1 wherein the con
stituents are: (A) is azelaic acid, (B) is 1,4-cyclohexane 20
dimethanol, and (C) is 2,2,4-trimethylpentanol.
4. A polymer as de?ned by claim 1 wherein the con
stituents are: (A) is adipic acid, (B) is l,4ecyclohexane
dimethanol, and (C) is Z-ethylhexanol.
14. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
as de?ned by claim 5.
15. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
as de?ned by claim 6.
l6. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
as de?ned by claim 7.
17. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
as de?ned by claim 8.
18. Plasticized polyvinyl chloride containing a polymer
5. A polymer as de?ned by claim 1 wherein the con 25 as de?ned by claim 9.
stituents are: (A) is sebacic acid, (B) is 1,4-cyclohexane
dimethanol, and (C) is Z-ethylhexanol.
References Cited in the ?le of this patent
' 6. A linear polyester melting below 100° C. having a
molecular weight of 800 to 4000 wherein the constituents
are: (A) at least one dicarboxylic acid having ?rom 4
to 40 carbon atoms and (B) at least one dihydroxy com
pound having from 2 to 40 atoms of which at least 50
mole percent is l,4—cyclohexanedimethanol.
UNITED STATES PATENTS
v2,048,774
2,647,099
Bolton _______________ __ July 28, 1936
Smith ________________ __ July 28, 1953
2,897,176
2,901,466
Rocky et a1 ___________ __ July 28, 1959
Kibler et a1 ___________ .... Aug. 25, 1959
‘UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE
CERTIFICATE OF CORRECTION
Patent No. 3,049,506
August 14, 1962
Charles J. Kibler et a1.
It is hereby certified that error appears in the above numbered pat
ent requiring correction and that the said Letters Patent should read as
corrected below.
Column 7,
line 32,
after "40" insert —- carbon —-.
Signed and sealed this 26th day of February 1963.
(SEAL)
Attest:
ESTON G. JOHNSON
DAVID L. LADD
Attesting Officer
Commissioner of Patents
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