Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Screen reader users: click this link for accessible mode. Accessible mode has the same essential features but works better with your reader.


  1. Advanced Patent Search
Publication numberUS2618608 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateNov 18, 1952
Filing dateSep 12, 1952
Priority dateSep 12, 1952
Publication numberUS 2618608 A, US 2618608A, US-A-2618608, US2618608 A, US2618608A
InventorsSchaeffer John R
Original AssigneeProcter & Gamble
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Detergent compositions containing metal discoloration inhibitors
US 2618608 A
Abstract  available in
Previous page
Next page
Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

Patented Nov. 18, 1952 UNITED s'rarss smear osrica h I} caress-Eur conr r rfr ons con'rsrgmo- METAL DISCOLOBATION-INHIBITO B John a. Schaefler, Wyoming, om. swimsa; The Procter 8: Gamble Company, lvorydaie. Ohio, a corporation of Ohio No Drawing. Application September 12, 1952, Serial No. 309.38;

10 Claims. (Cl. 252-431) This invention relates to methods of inhibitin the discoloration of metals by detergents and wetting agents and to improved compositions of this type containing discoloration inhibitors.

Some detergent compositions and wetting agents have the undesirable property of causing discoloration of various metals and alloys. such for example as copper, brass, German silver and the like. This eflect may be noticed when the metallic surfaces are exposed to aqueous solutions of the composition, or when wet bars of the detergent lie thereon. The discoloration may manifest itself as a. tarnished appearance upon kitchen ware, cutlery and household utensils resulting from dishwashing, for example. It is sometimes marked in soap dishes. constructed of these metals, which are exposed in bathroom or lavatory to the action of wet detergent bars. The surface layer of the bar also in some cases becomes discolored, and at times this discolored surface layer becomes detached from the bar and sticks to the metal surface.

The discoloration phenomena which I have described appear in general when susceptible .metals, under sumciently drastic conditions of concentration. time and temperature. are exposed to aqueous systems containing the class of anionic synthetic detergents or wetting agents which may be described as high molecular ortion to a minor extent, but in the detergent'compositions herein claimed, 1. e. those containing calcium-sequestering phosphates, the discoloration is rapid and particularly pronounced during detergent use.

It is an object of this invention to provide means whereby such discoloration of metals may be minimized or prevented. It is a further object to provide new detergent and wetting compositions which have little or no tendency to cause discoloration or surfaces of copper. brass, German silver and like susceptible metals. It is a further object to provide detergent compositions in bar form, which bars will not be subject to discoloration if kept in contact, while wet. with soap di hes or other surfaces 0! such metals. other objects will appear in the description which fo lows. I have found that the objectionable discolorationphenomena which I have described in large measure bQ- QHIDIMM by incol'lwl'llmdn the detergent or wetting composition .or dissolving in the aqueous solutions thereof small amounts of certain discoloration inhibitors. These inhibitors are organic compounds a nucleus selected from the gmup of metal 0! I and tautomers thereof, wherein X may be by Guanine Bensimidazoio on N/ 5-methyl benzimidasolo 1mm h was a.

CH-Ng 3 LE 2-phenyl imidazole CH-NE 4methyl lmidazole noisily Xantbine N H-C 3,5-dimethyl pyrazole G-nitroindazole H CNg 4'benzyl pyrazole CHa-C-NH N CHr- -CH 4,5-dim thyl pyrazole C H-NH HgCH-CH! 3-allyl pyrazole Benzotriazole CH-NH 4-phenyl-1,2.3-triuzoie 1,2-naphthotriazole 4-nitrobenzotriazole It will be perceived from these examples that my group of inhibitors includes a wide variety of compounds, since not only is variation possible in the members oi! the ring structure and their positions and bonding, but also a wide variety of substituents may be attached to the structures disclosed. The discoloration-inhibitive properties of the compounds are inherent in the recited structures however and persist (within the limitations discussed hereinafter) irrespective of the nature of the remainder of the molecule.

Some of the illustrative compounds are subject to sulionation or sulfation (the term "sulionate" being used generically herein to designate the product of either of these reactions), thereby combining within themselves structures which may both promote and inhibit metal discoloration, and such products I do not claim as discoloration inhibitors.

In order to be efiective, these inhibitors must be water-soluble, but the solubility need not be higher than is required to produce inhibiting action at the particular temperature in question In general, solubility decreases with increasing molecular weight, and while compounds of tin specified structure having molecular weight above 250 are in some cases effective, I find that mosi inhibitors which are useful in practical applications are of molecular weight less than 250.

Many inhibitors of my invention also vary ii emciency at difierent temperatures for reason: which appear not to be attributable to solubilit: relationships. In such cases excellent result: can be obtained by mixing the inhibitors. F0: example, good inhibition over a wide range 0: temperatures may be obtained by'mixing an in hibitor which is most efficient at low temperatur' zvith one which is most eflicient at high tempera ure.

The effectiveness and the water-solubility o the inhibitors may be aifected by the pH of the solution. Some of the inhibitors maybe more effective, others lesseflfective, at a high pH such as or 11 than at a lower pH. By mixing ones which are most effective at high pH with ones which are most eifective at low pH, good protection may be obtained over a wide range of pH values. t

Partly because of considerations such as the above relative to solubility, temperature and pH,

partly because of innate differences in efllciency among the inhibitors themselves, and partly also because of diiferences in the nature of the metal and of the discoloring agent, the quantity of inhibitor required for effective action differs from case to case. In all cases the quantity required is small, 0.01 per cent by weight of the aqueous system against which the metal is to be protected being ample. Because in some cases the effectiveness of a discoloration inhibitor may decrease when an optimum concentration is exceeded, I

prefer in general to avoid using amounts of ini composition. This may be done in conventional manner and at any time, for example by mechanically mixing the constituents or by milling them in the presence of a little water. The invention is not limited as to the means or method of incorporating the inhibitor nor as to the stage in the process of manufacturing the composition at which the incorporation takes place nor as to the physical form of the resulting nondiscoloring composition. If, for example, the finished product is to be an essentially dry detergent powder, flake or granule, the inhibitor may be incorporated and uniformly distributed in an aqueous paste containing the other ingredients and this paste may be spray-dried or roll-dried in conventional manner. In case milled detergent ribbons or bars are desired, the inhibitors 5 may if desired be incorporated during the milling procedure. It will be understood that the composition containing the inhibitor may be in liquid, paste, powder, flake, bar or any other desired form.

The amount of inhibitor to be'incorporated in the compositions of my invention should be sufllcient to inhibit discoloration when the said compositions are used in the normal manner for the purpose for which they are intended. Thus experience has shown that when detergent compositions comprising high molecular organic sulfonated detergents and calcium-sequestering phosphates are used for laundering or dishwashing purposes (inorganic salts such as sodium chloride and sodium sulfate being frequently present in such compositions), or when such detergents or wetting agents are used in the textile industry, the concentration of such composition in the solution rarely exceeds 1 per cent by weight,even in extremely hard water. Furthermore, as was previously stated, the concentration of inhibitor required in the solution in order to be efiective is usually less than 0.01 per cent by weight. In order therefore to have a detergent aoracos cost of such inhibitors. For example, most such surface active organic sulfonated products in household use and many such detergents and wetting agents used in industry contain considerable quantities of inorganic salts and/or other materials and reduced quantities of sulfonated organic matter. In such cases I find that eflec- -tive discoloration inhibition is often attained with amounts of inhibitor equivalent to about 3 per cent or less by weight of the sulfonation product contained therein but not exceeding 1 per cent by weight of the total composition.

The surface active organic .sulfonation product may be any of a number of different types, all of which are water-soluble salts which are characterized by having in their molecular structure a long chain lipophilic group of about 8 to about 24 carbon atoms and also either a sulfonic acid radical or a sulfuric acid ester radical or mixtures of such radicals, there being preferably only one such sulfonic acid or sulfuric acid ester radical per molecule.

Among such compounds are the water-soluble salts of the sulfuric reaction product of aliphatic monohydric alcohols of about 10 to about 24 carbon atoms, and especially the water-soluble salts of sulfuric acid esters of normal primary aliphatic alcohols of about 10 to about 18 carbon atoms, such as those derived by reduction of coconut oil, cohune kernel oil, coquito nut oil, murumuru nut oil, ucuhuba nut oil, ouricuri oil, palm kernel oil, babassu oil or other oils of the coconut oil group, a group'of tropical nut oils more than half of the combined fatty acids of which are lauric and myristic. The sulfuric esters of high molecular alcohols from other oils. fats and waxes, of high molecular unsaturated aliphatic alcohols, of high molecular branched chain primary alcohols and of high molecular secondary alcohols may also be used in the compositions of my invention.

Other sulfuric esters which may be present in the compositions herein contemplated include water-soluble salts of sulfuric esters of polyhy- 'dric alcohols incompletely esterified with high molecular monocarboxylic acids such as soapforming fatty acids, cyclic acids such as those of rosin and tall oil and naphthenic acids, and synthetic acids such as may be obtained by oxidizing parafiln hydrocarbons or petroleum or by hydrogenating carbon monoxide (sometimes referred to as the Fisher-Tropsch process) or by oxidizing the saturated or unsaturated hydrocarbons or oxygenated hydrocarbons resulting from this process. Specific examples of such detergents are the water-soluble salts of sulfuric esters of fatty acid monoglycerides and monoglycolides, such as the sodium salt of the coconut oil fatty acid mono-ester of 1.2-dihydroxypropane-3-sulfuric acid ester, the sodium salt of the lauric acid ester of sulfated ethylene glycol, and the sodium salt of the oleic acid ester of sulfated diethylene glycol;

Similarly, water-soluble salts of ethers of high molecular normal primary alcohols and low molecular hydroxy alkyl sulfuric acid esters may be employed, such as the sodium salt of the coconut fatty alcohol mono-ether of glycerol monosul- Q furic acid, and the sodium of ethylene glycol sulfuric acid.

Similarly, water-soluble salts higher fatty acid 'alkylolamides may be employed. such as the. sodium salt .of sulfated babassu oil fatty acid glycerol amide or of sulfated lauric amide of monoethanolamine.

Similar-1y, water-soluble salts of alkyl esters of salt of lauryl ether of sulfated I sulfonated dicarboxylic acids, such as 2-ethyl I hexyl ester of sodium sulfosuccinate, or watersoluble salts of high molecular fatty acid monoesters of low molecular hydroxy alkyl sulfonic acids may be employed, such as the sodium salt sulfonic acids (for example, sodium salt of the oleic acid amide of N-methyl taurine), watersoluble salts of high molecular alcohol esters of sulfocarboxylic acids (for example, sodium salt of tetradecyl alcohol ester of sulfoacetic acid), water-soluble salts of low molecular sulfocar-- boxylic acid amides of alkylolamine esters of high molecular fatty acids (for example, sodium salt of the sulfoacetamide of amino ethyl laurate), water-soluble salts of high molecular alkyl aromatic sulfonic acids (for example, sodium alkyl naphthalene sulfonate or the sodium salt of the sulfonic acid derived by sulfonating the condensation product of benzene and a chlorinated kerosene fraction, such as represented by the formula SOaH in which It represents alkyl groups of from about 9 to about carbon atoms) and watersoluble salts of ethers of high molecular alcohols and low molecular hydroxy alkyl sulfonic acids (for example, monolauryl ether of 1,2-dihydroxypropane-3-sodium sulfonate, and" lauryl ether of the sodium salt of isethionic acid) may be employed.

The calcium sequestering phosphates have metal-discoloring properties when used in water even in the absence of sulfonated detergents or wetting agents, and they markedly contribute to any discoloration caused by the surface active sulfonated products herein referred to, when used in conjunction with them. Such contribution may assume importance when the amount of such calcium-sequestering phosphates exceeds about one per cent of the total weight of the composition. In view of the rapid and intense discoloration characteristics of detergent compositions containing calcium-sequestering phosphates, substantial amounts of chlorides and/or sulfates may be present in the composition without substantially accelerating the discoloration of the metal or substantially affecting the reduction in discoloration eifected by the inhibitors of this invention. By calcium sequestering phosphates I mean water-soluble salts of phosphoric acids which are poorer in water of constitution than orthophosphoric acid, such as tetrasodium pyrophosphate, pentasodium triphosphate (sometimes referred to ous solutions. I place "hexasodium tetraphosphate" and "hexasodium hexametaphosphate" in quotation marks to indicate that the salts so designated may be mixtures rather than pure chemical compounds. The tetraphosphate" to which I refer is that compound or mixture which is described in U. S. Patent 2,031,827 and the hexametaphosphate" is the. glassy variety sometimes called Grahams salt which is described in U. S. Patent 1,956,515. The metal-discoloring compositions which are improved by adding my inhibitors may vary widely in the relative proportions of the constituents. Thus the surface active sulfonated products in admixture with 1 per cent or more of calcium sequestering phosphates mentioned above are active discolorants. Also mixtures containing only 1 or 2 per cent of the sulfonation product and phosphate, such as scouring powders or kitchen cleansers, sometimes cause trouble. In general, my inhibitors find practical application when used with detergent or wetting mixtures ranging in composition from 1 per cent to 99 per cent sulfonated detergent or wetting agent and from 1 per cent to 99 per cent calcium sequestering phosphate, and it will be understood that constituents other than these may also be present.

Thus the compositions of my invention consist essentially of a mixture of at least 1% and not more than 98% by weight of the water soluble detergent, at least 1% and not more than 98% by weight of calcium-sequestering phosphate, and a discoloration inhibitor in an amount not exceeding 1 by weight of the total composition and less than the amount of the water soluble detergent but suflicient to inhibit discoloration as t'ripolyphosphate), hexasodium tetraphosof non-ferrous coppery metals in contact with water and the composition.

The term consisting essentially of as used in the definition of the ingredients present in the composition claimed is intended to exclude the presence of other materials in such amounts as to interfere substantially with the properties and characteristics possessed by the composition set forth but to permit the presence of other materials in such amounts as not substantially to affect said properties and characteristics adversely.

These discoloration inhibitors appear to .be particularly useful in protecting certain easily discolored metals containing copper, such as copper itself and copper-containing alloys such as brass and German silver which I shall refer to as non-ferrous, coppery metals, as well as articles of such metals which are plated with imperfect coatings or worn coatings of non-discoloring metals, such for example as nickel or chromium. Itwill be understood that various inhibiting compounds having the structures previously described may vary in effectiveness from metal to metal.

The following examples, in which all parts are by weight, illustrate the eifectiveness of the discoloration inhibitors and ways in which I practice the invention, but it is to be understood thatthe examples are illustrative only and that the invention is not limited thereby but only by the terms of the appended claims.

Example 1 (18% nickel, 17% zinc and 65% copper) were partially submerged therein for 3 hours at 120 F. A colored tarnish film soon appeared, golden at first and eventually becoming dark blue or purple. Similar sheets, similarly submerged in a 0.5% solution of a similar mixture to which 0.1 part of 5-methyl benzimidazole had been added developed only slightly tarnished appearance.

Very similar results were obtained when in place of the sulfated monoglyceride of the above example there was substituted:

(a) the sodium salt of a sulfonated alkyl benzene in which the alkyl group contained about 9 to about 15 carbon atoms, or

(b) the sodium salt of the sulfuric acid ester or normal primary alcohols of about to about 1-8 carbon atoms, derived from coconut oil.

Very similar protective action is also shown when in place of the pentasodium triphosphate of the above examples there is substituted tetrasodium pyrophosphate or a glassy "hexasodium hexameta phosphate.

Example 2 A detergent composition was prepared containing approximately 54 parts of commercial tripolyphosphate consisting of a mixture of a major proportion of pentasodium triphosphate and a minor proportion of tetrasodium pyrophosphate, 18 parts of the sodium salt of the sulfuric acid ester of coconut oil alcohols, 17 parts of sodium sulfate, and including small proportions of sodium carbonate, sodium chloride and other inorganic salts, and 8 parts of water.

Strips of brass and German silver as in Example 1 were suspended in a 0.5% solution of this mixture, becoming tarnished like those of Example 1 in the absence of a discoloration inhibitor. Strips similarly suspended in a like solution to which 0.05 part of benzotriazole (based on the weight of the detergent composition) had been added developed only slightly tarnished appearance.

Protective action in similar tests has been found for 0.02% 3,5-dimethyl pyrazole, 0.5% 6- nitroindazole or benzotriazole, 0.1% adenine,

guanine, 5-methylbenzimidazole, or benzimldazole, 0.5% xanthine or 4-methyl imidazole, or 1.0% hypoxanthine, 1,2-naphthotriazole or 4- nitrobenzotriazole when added to detergent compositions such as that of Example 2.

The composition of Example 2 is representative of commercial detergents comprising a mixture of water-soluble calcium-sequestering phosphates, sodium sulfate and/or chlorides, and high molecular organic sulfonation products which possess pronounced detergent power. Particularly efiicient compositions of this character comprise a mixture of calcium-sequestering phosphates consisting predominantly (often about 75%) of pentasodium triphosphate but having a minor proportion (often about 25%) of tetrasodium pyrophosphate, a sodium alkyl sulfate in which the alkyl chain is that of a normal primary aliphatic alcohol of about 10 to about 18 carbon atoms, sodium sulfate in varying amount but commonly at least 10% by weight of the total, and a discoloration inhibitor, the ratio of the weight of the sulfonation product to the phosphates being about 1:1 to about 1:5, and the inhibitor being present in an amount not exceeding 1% by weight of the total composition, but sufficient to inhibit discoloration of metals when in contact with water and said composition.

This application is a continuation-in-part of my 9ia ilrgplication Serial No. 74,713, filed February 4, 1

Having thus described my invention, what I claim and desire to secure by Letters Patent is:

1. A surface active composition consisting. essentially of a mixture of at least 1 per cent and not more than 98 per cent by weight of a watersoluble detergent that is a salt of ahigh molecular organic sulfonation product of a material having in its molecular structure a long chain lipophilic group of from 8 to 24 carbon atoms; at least 1 per cent and not more than 98 per cent by weight of a calcium-sequestering phosphate and a discoloration inhibitor for non-ferrous, coppery metals which is a water-soluble organic compound of molecular weight not exceeding 250,'

having a nucleus selected from the group consisting of nuclei of the formulae the amount of said water-soluble detergent but sufilcient to inhibit discoloration of said metals when in contact with water and said composition.

2. The composition of claim 1 wherein the inhibitor is adenine.

3. The composition of claim 1 wherein the inhibitor is 3,5 -dimethyl pyrazole. Y

4. The composition oi claim 1 wherein the inhibitor is benzotriazole.

5. The composition of claim 1 wherein the detergent is a water-soluble salt of the sulfuric reaction product of an aliphatic monohydric alcohol of about 10 to about 24 carbon atoms.

6. The composition of claim 1 wherein the detergent is a waters-soluble salt of the sulfuric acid ester of primary straight chain aliphatic alcohols of about 10 to about 18 carbon atoms.

7. The composition of claim 1 wherein the detergent is a water-soluble salt of the sulfuric acid ester of alcohols derived from an oil of the coconut oil group.

8. The composition of claim 1 wherein the detergent is a water-soluble salt of a suli'onic acid of the formula soar. 3

wherein R represents alkyl groups of about 9 to about 15 carbon atoms.

9. The composition of claim 1 wherein the detergent is a water-soluble salt of a sulfated monoglyceride of the formula cmosom HOH H10 0 C R where RCO represents acyl groups of fatty acids of about 10 to about 18 carbon atoms.

u 10.,The composition of china 1 wherein the calcium-sequestering phosphate is a sodium salt.

The following references are of recbrd inthe me of this patent:

' 12 UNITED STATES PATENTS Number Name Date Chapman Aug. 12, 1930 Shoemaker May 30, 1939 Keenen Apr. 15, 1941 Teeters Aug. 17, 1943 Lind Mar. 12, 1946 Blair Apr. 5, 1949

Patent Citations
Cited PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US1773024 *Apr 12, 1929Aug 12, 1930Ici LtdProcess for the pickling of metals
US2160293 *Dec 5, 1936May 30, 1939Standard Oil CoLubricant
US2238651 *May 21, 1937Apr 15, 1941Du PontInhibition of corrosion
US2327323 *Jul 13, 1940Aug 17, 1943Du PontWater-treating agent
US2396278 *Nov 10, 1934Mar 12, 1946Procter & GambleDetergent composition
US2466517 *Jan 10, 1948Apr 5, 1949Petrolite CorpProcesses for preventing corrosion and corrosion inhibitors
Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2706179 *May 2, 1951Apr 12, 1955Colgate Palmolive CoAromatic biguanide compounds in detergent compositions
US2706180 *May 2, 1951Apr 12, 1955Colgate Palmolive CoThiocarbazone and thiuram compounds in detergent compositions
US2731420 *May 2, 1951Jan 17, 1956Colgate Palmolive CoNitrogen-containing tarnish inhibitors in detergent compositions
US2733215 *Mar 25, 1953Jan 31, 1956 Cleaning compositions containing
US2788329 *Dec 2, 1953Apr 9, 1957American Cyanamid CoSurface active composition containing a corrosion inhibitor
US2803603 *Aug 23, 1954Aug 20, 1957Commercial Solvents CorpHeat exchange compositions
US2803604 *Dec 24, 1954Aug 20, 1957Commerical Solvents CorpHeat exchange compositions
US2828259 *Apr 8, 1953Mar 25, 1958Petrolite CorpCorrosion inhibiting composition
US2888399 *Apr 1, 1953May 26, 1959Petrolite CorpProcess for inhibiting corrosion in oil and gas wells
US2890170 *Sep 6, 1956Jun 9, 1959Dow CorningOrganosiloxane greases
US2969329 *Apr 12, 1956Jan 24, 1961Monsanto ChemicalsDetergent compositions
US2971912 *May 13, 1957Feb 14, 1961Castrol LtdLubricating oil compositions
US2992996 *Nov 21, 1956Jul 18, 1961Monsanto ChemicalsNontarnishing detergent composition
US3037937 *Nov 21, 1956Jun 5, 1962Monsanto ChemicalsDetergent compositions
US3171787 *Feb 15, 1962Mar 2, 1965Lever Brothers LtdDentifrice compositions containing surface-active n-(2-hydroxyalkyl)-n-methyltaurine-n-oxide
US3197408 *Dec 16, 1960Jul 27, 1965Union Carbide CorpSynthetic functional fluids
US3245915 *Dec 17, 1962Apr 12, 1966Union Oil CoComposition and method of inhibiting corrosion of metal surfaces in contact with aqueous surface active solutions
US3316176 *Feb 12, 1964Apr 25, 1967 Paper making process
US3891470 *Jan 23, 1973Jun 24, 1975Sakai Chemical Industry CoFerrous metals treated with imidazole compounds for corrosion resistance
US3933531 *Jun 24, 1974Jan 20, 1976Natsuo SawaMethod of rust-preventing for copper and copper alloy
US3940248 *Jun 13, 1973Feb 24, 1976Otsuka Kagaku Yakuhin Kabushiki KaishaMethod for inhibiting corrosion of metal
US4306986 *Nov 3, 1980Dec 22, 1981Olin CorporationSelected poly(oxyalkylated) pyrazoles and their use as corrosion inhibitors
US4321166 *Jul 23, 1980Mar 23, 1982The Procter & Gamble CompanyLiquid detergent compositions containing corrosion inhibiting system
US4501677 *Nov 2, 1983Feb 26, 1985Exxon Research & Engineering Co.Heterocyclic nitrogen compounds--organometallic salt complexes as corrosion inhibitors in lubricating oils
US4704234 *Jul 17, 1985Nov 3, 1987American Cyanamid CompanyCompositions comprising imidazole, pyrazole or derivatives thereof for removing undesirable organic matter from a surface
US5077008 *Aug 8, 1988Dec 31, 1991Steris CorporationAnti-microbial composition
US5110494 *Aug 24, 1990May 5, 1992Man-Gill Chemical CompanyAlkaline cleaner and process for reducing stain on aluminum surfaces
US5200114 *Nov 12, 1991Apr 6, 1993Man-Gill Chemical CompanyAlkaline cleaner for reducing stain on aluminum surfaces
US5308517 *Feb 22, 1993May 3, 1994Exxon Research & Engineering Co.Ashless lube additives containing complexes of alkoxylated amines, dihydrocarbyldithiophosphoric acid, and adenine
US5468410 *Sep 8, 1994Nov 21, 1995Angevaare; Petrus A.Purine class compounds in detergent compositions
US5480576 *Sep 7, 1994Jan 2, 1996Lever Brothers Company, Division Of Conopco, Inc.1,3-N azole containing detergent compositions
US5824630 *Jun 17, 1994Oct 20, 1998The Procter & Gamble CompanyMachine dishwashing composition containing oxygen bleach and paraffin oil and nitrogen compound silver tarnishing inhibitors
DE1012018B *Apr 19, 1955Jul 11, 1957Unilever NvDas Anlaufen von Metallen verhinderndes Reinigungsmittel
DE1063739B *May 13, 1957Aug 20, 1959Wakefield & Co Ltd C CSchmiermittel auf der Grundlage neutraler Ester
DE1078405B *Sep 15, 1955Mar 24, 1960Geigy Ag J RKorrosionsinhibitor zum Schutze von Kupfer und seinen Leigierungen
DE1521758B1 *Dec 4, 1964May 31, 1972Ciba Geigy AgSchutz- und deaktivierungsmittel fuer kupfer und kupferlegierungen
U.S. Classification510/402, 510/237, 510/231, 510/255, 510/500, 106/14.15, 252/390, 106/14.17, 252/392, 106/14.12
International ClassificationC11D3/26, C11D3/28
Cooperative ClassificationC11D3/28
European ClassificationC11D3/28