|Publication number||US3708522 A|
|Publication date||Jan 2, 1973|
|Filing date||Dec 29, 1969|
|Priority date||Dec 29, 1969|
|Publication number||US 3708522 A, US 3708522A, US-A-3708522, US3708522 A, US3708522A|
|Original Assignee||Lubrizol Corp|
|Export Citation||BiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan|
|Patent Citations (8), Referenced by (85), Classifications (40)|
|External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet|
United StatesPatent 191 Field of'Search....260/485 G, 405, 404.8, 410.6,
1 1 3,708,522 LeSuer 1 Jan. 2, 1973  I REACTION PRODUCTS OF HIGH  References Cited T MOLECULAR WEIGHT CARBOXYLIC I UN'lTED STATES PATENTS I CARBOXYLIC ACID ACYLATING 2,800,500 7/1957 Matuszak ..260/48S REACTANTS 3,000,917 9/1961 Babayan ..260/404.8 1 3,170,898 21965 V d I "260 75  Invent: William Mum Lesa" Cleveland 3,194,791 741965 wlls n et al .26075 Ohm I 3,331,776 7/1967 Krukziener.. ..252/56 1 3,255,108 6/1966 Wicse, ..252/32.7  Asslgnee' z gg Corporation 3,197,409 7/1905 de Vries... ..252/56 2,976,245 3/1961 Copes ..252/57  Filed: Dec. 29, 1969 I Primary Examiner-Lewis Gotts . Appl' 8883 Assistant Examiner-Diana G. River's 7 Related U.S Application Data Attorney-Roger Y. K. Hsu, William H. Pittman and [631 Continuation-impartOfISer. No. 717,429, March 29, James 1968, abandoned. ABSTRACT Cl; 208/1 High molecular weight, oil-soluble, mono- 'and poly- -6, 252/56 carboxylic acid esters are post-treated with mon'oor 5 260/2471 polycarboxylic acid acylating reactants to provide 260/268 11,260/3453; .260/404-5, compositions useful as dispersants in lubricants and 260/4043 260/210 R, 260/4085 260/4101 fuels. Esters of polyisobutenyl-substituted succinic an- I 1 1 5 260/410-7 hydride and'pentaerythritolpost-treated with maleic [51.] 69/321 C076 69/40 Clem 3/20 anhydride exemplify the process 'and compositions of 8] this invention.
13 Claims, No Drawings REACTION PRODUCTS OF-IIIGII MOLECULAR. WEIGHT CARBOXYLIC ACID ESTERS AND CERTAIN CARBOXYLIC ACID ACYLATING REACTANTS This is a continuation-in-part copending application of Set. No. 717,429 filed Mar. 29,1968, now abandoned.
This invention relates to a process for treating oilsoluble carboxylic'acid esters,.to the compositions of matter resulting from this process, and to lubricants and fuels containing these compositions of matter. In particular, the invention is concerned with the posttreatment of esters of high molecular weight carboxylic acids with monoor polycarboxylic acid acylating reactants, the compositions of matter produced by treating the esters with these acylating reactants and to lubricants and fuels containing these compositions.
The prior art discloses many esters of high molecular weight carboxylic acids as useful additives in fuel and lubricant compositions, for example, French Pat. No. 1,396,645; British Pat. Nos. 981,850 and 1,055,337; and US. Pat. Nos. 3,255,108; 3,311,558; 3,331,776; and 3,346,354; and commonly assigned copending applications Ser. No. 567,320, filed July 22, 1966, now
' U.S. Pat. No. 3,381,022, and Ser. No. 712,627 filed Mar.' 13, 1968, now U.S Pat. No. 3,542,678. The
present invention isdirected to a process for post-treating esters of this generaltype with at least one carboxylic acid acylating reactant to provide novel compositions of matter also useful as additives in lubricants and fuels.
In accordance with the foregoing, it is a principal ob-' ject of this invention to provide a novel chemical process. 1
A further object of the invention .is to provide a process for post-treating certain esters with carboxylic acid acylating reactants.
An additional object is to provide novel compositions of matter produced by post-treating of certain carboxylic acid .esters with carboxylic acid acylating reactants.
. A still further object is to provide novel'lubricants and fuels containing compositions produced by posttreating certain esters with carboxylic acid acylating reactants. 1
These and other objects of this invention are accom-' plished by providing a process comprising contacting (A) at least one oil-soluble ester of a monoor polycarboxylic acid and a polyh'ydric alcohol where the carboxylic acid moiety of the ester is characterized by at least about fifty aliphatic carbon atoms exclusive'of the carboxyl carbon atoms and the alcohol moiety contains up to about forty aliphatic carbon atoms with (B) at least one acylating reactant selected from monoor.
polyhydric alcohol containing up to about 40 aliphatic carbon atoms. These esters are known in the prior art or can be readily prepared from available intermediates accordingto conventional procedures. Since the foregoing enumerated patents disclose many esters of this type and various processes for their preparation, these patents are incorporated herein for the sake of brevity. 1
For the most part, these patents are directed to esters of substituted succinic acids and aliphatic polyhydricalcohols. However, the present invention contemplates its size. Thus, the radical should contain at least about 5O aliphatic carbon atoms exclusive of the carboxyl carbonatoms. This limitation is based upon both oilsolubility considerations and the effectiveness of the compositions as additives in lubricants and fuels. Another important aspect of the acyl radical is that it preferably should be substantially saturated, i.e., at least'about 95 percent of the total number of the carbon-to-carbon covalent linkages therein preferably should be saturated linkages. In an especially preferred aspect of the invention, at least about 98 percent of these covalent linkages are saturated. Obviously, all of 'the covalent linkages may be saturated. A greater degree of unsaturation renders the esters more susceptible to oxidatiomdegradation,
' and polymerization and this lessens the effectiveness of the final products as lubricant and fuel additives.
In addition, the acyl radical of the esters should be substantially free from oil-solubilizing pendant groups, that is, groups having more than about six aliphatic carbon atoms. Although. some such oil-solubilizing pendant groups may-be present, theypreferably will not exceed one such group for every 25 aliphatic carbon atoms in the principal hydrocarbon chain of the acyl radical.
The acyl radical may contain polar substituents provided that the polar substituents are not present in proportions sufficiently large to alter significantly the hydrocarbon character of the radical. Typical suitable polar substituents are halo, such as chloro and bromo, oxo, oxy. formyl, sulfonyl, sulfinyl, thio, nitro, etc. Such polar substituents. if present, preferably will not exceed 10 percent by weight of the total weight of the hydrocarbon portion of the carboxylic acid radical exclusive of the carboxyl group.
Carboxylic acid acylating agents suitable for pre'-" paring the esters are well-known in the art and have the interest of brevity, these patents are incorporated herein for their disclosure ofsuitable monoand polycarboxylic acid acylating agents which can be used xrdigqsgsd in the roragga paaafihaeare SeveFal processes for preparing the acids. Generallyfthe process involves the reactioii of (p55 ethylenically unsaturated carboxylic acid, acid halide, or anhydride with (2) an ethylenically unsaturated hydrocarbon containing at least about 50 aliphatic carbon atoms or a chlorinated hydrocarbon containing at least about 50 aliphatic carbon atoms at a temperature within the range of about l300C. The chlorinated hydrocarbon or ethylenically unsaturated hydrocarbon reactant can, of course, contain polar substituents,
oil-solubilizing pendant groups, and be unsaturated within the general limitations explained hereinabove. 15
It is'these hydrocarbon reactants which provides most of the aliphatic carbon atoms present in the aeyl moiety of the final products.
When preparing the carboxylic acid acylating agent according to one of these two processes, the carboxylic acid reactant usually corresponds to the formula R,,(COOH),,, where R is characterized by the presence of at least one ethylenicallfunsaturated carbon-to-carbon covalent bond and n is an integer from one to six and preferably one or two. The acidic reactant can also be the corresponding carboxylic acid halide, anhydride, ester, or other equivalent acylating agent and mixtures of one or more of these. Ordinarily, the total number of carbon atoms in the acidic reactant will not exceed 10 and generally will not exceed six. Preferably the acidic reactant will have at least one ethylenic linkage in an 0:,B-positidn with respect to at least one carboxyl function. Exemplary acidic reactants are acrylic acid, methacrylic acid, maleic acid, maleic anhydride, fumaric acid, itaconic acid, itaconic anhydride, citraconic acid, citraconic anhydride, mesaconic acid, glutaconic acid, chloromaleic acid, aconitic acid, crotonic acid, methylcrotonic acid, sorbic acid, 3-hexenoic acid, IO-decenoic acid, and the .like. Due to considerations of economy and availabili- As is apparent from the foregoing discussion, the car- 45 boxylic acid acylating agents may contain cyclic and/or hydrides may be hydrolyzed by treatment with water or steam to the corresponding acid and either the anhydride or the acid may be converted to the corresponding acid halide or ester by reacting with 5 phosphorus halide, phenols, or alcohols.
um fractions The ethylenically unsaturated hydrocarbon reactant and the chlorinated hydrocarbon reactant used in the preparation of the acylating agents are principally the high molecular weight, substantially saturated petroleand substantially saturated olefin polymers and the corresponding chlorinated products. The polymers and chlorinated polymers derived from mono-olefins having from two to about 30 carbon atoms are preferred. The especially useful polymers are the polymers of l-mono-olefins such as ethylene, propene, lbutene, isobutene, l-hexene, l-octene, 2- methyl-lheptene, 3-cyclohexyl-l-butene, and 2- methyl-S-propyl-l-hexene. Polymers of medial olefins, i.e., olefins in which the olefinic linkage is not at the terminal position, likewise are useful. These are exemplified by 2-butene, 3-pentene, and 4-octene.
The interpolymers of l-mono-olefins such as illustrated above with each other and with other interpolymerizable olefinic substances such as aromatic butadiene, propene with isoprene, propene with isobutene, ethylene with piperylene, isobutene with chloroprene, isobutene with p-methyl-styrene, l-hexene with 1,3-hexadiene, l-octene with l-hexene, lheptene with l-pentene, 3-methyl-l-butene with l-octene, 3,3-dimethyl-l-pentene with l-hexene, isobutene aromatic groups. However, the acids are essentially aliphatic in nature and in most instances, the preferred acid acylating agents are aliphatic monoand polycarboxylic acids, anhydrides, and halides.
The substantially saturated aliphatic hydrocarbonsubstituted succinic acid and anhydrides are especially preferred as acylating agents in the preparation of the esters used as starting materials in the present invention. These succinic acid acylating agents are readily prepared by reacting maleic anhydride with a high molecular weightolefin or a chlorinated hydrocarbon such as a chlorinated polyolefin. The reaction involves merely heating the two reactants at a temperature of about l00-300C., preferably, lO 0-200C. The product from such a reaction is asubstituted succinic anhydride where the substituent is derived from the olefin or chlorinated hydrocarbon as described in the above cited patents. The product may be hydrogenated to remove all or a portion of any ethylenically unsaturated covalent' linkages by standard hydrogenation procedures, if desired. The substituted succinic anwith styrene and piperylene, etc.
For reasons of oil-solubility and stability, the interpolymers contemplated for use in preparing the acylating agents of this invention should be substantially aliphatic substantially saturated, that is, they should contain at least about 80 percent and preferably about 95 percent, on a weight basis, of units derived from aliphatic mono-olefins. Preferably, they will contain no more than about 5 percent olefinic linkages based on the total number of the carbon-to-carbon covalent linkages present.
Thefilorihated hydrocarbons and ethylenically un-' saturated hydrocarbons used in the preparation of the acylating agents can have molecular weights of from acylating agent'has a molecular weight in excess of about 700 up to about 100,000 or even higher. The preferred reactants are the above described polyolefins and chlorinated polyolefins having an average molecular weight of about 700 to about 5,000. When the lustrated reactions for preparing the acylating agents.
Such polar substituents include sulfide and disulfide linkages, and nitro,. mercapto, carbonyl, and formyl radicals. Examples of these polar-substituted hydrocarbons include polypropene sulfide, di-polysobutene disulfide, nitrated mineral oil, di-polyethylene sulfide,
olefin or a polar-substituted hydrocarbon such as a chloropolyisobutene with an unsaturated poly-carboxylic acidsuch as Z-pentene-l,3,5-tricarboxylic acid .prepared by dehydration of citric acid. Mono-carboxylic acid acylating agents may be obtained by oxidizing a 'mo'no-alcohol with potassium permanganate or 'by reacting a halogenated high molecular weight olefin polymer with a ketene. Another convenient method for preparing mono-carboxylic acid involves the reaction of metallic sodium with an acetoacetic ester ora malonic ester of an alkanol to form a sodium derivative of the ester and the subsequent reaction of the sodium derivative with a halogenated high molecular weight hydrocarbon such as brominated wax or brominated polyisobutene.
Mono-carboxylic and poly-carboxylic acid acylating agents can also be obtained by reacting chlorinated monoand poly-carboxylic acids, anhydrides, acyl halides, and the like with ethylenically unsaturated hydrocarbons or ethylenically unsaturated substituted hydrocarbons such as the polyolefins and substituted polyolefins described hereinbefore in the manner described in U.S. Pat No. 3,340,281.
The mono-carboxylic and poly-carboxylic acid anhydrides are obtained by dehydrating the corresponding acids. Dehydration is readily accomplished by heatingv the acid to a temperature above about 70C., preferably in the presence of a dehydration agent, e.g., acetic anhydride. Cyclic anhydrides are usually obtained from poly-carboxylic acids having acid radicals separated by no more than three carbon atoms such as substitutedsuccinic or glutaric acid, whereas linear anhydrides are obtained from poly-carboxylic acids hav ing the acid radicals separated by four or more carbon atoms. e
The acid halides of the mono-carboxylic and polycarboxylic acids can be prepared by the reaction of the acids or their anhydrides with a halogenating agent such' as phosphorus tribromide, phosphorus pentachloride, or thionyl chloride.
The esters which are to be post-treated are generally prepared by reacting the carboxylic acid acylating agent, preferably the acid per se, its acyl chloride, or an anhydride thereof, with an aliphatic polyhydric alcohol containing up to about forty aliphatic carbon atoms according to conventional processes for preparing carboxylic acid esters. These alcohols are characterized by .6 tripropylene glycol, dibutylene glycol, tributylene glycol, and other alkylene glycols and polyalkylene glycols in which the alkylene radical contains from two to about eight carbon atoms. Other useful'polyhydric alcohols include glycerol, monomethyl ether of glycerol, penthaerythritol, 9,10-dihydroxystearic acid,
'the ethyl ester of 9,10-dihydroxystearic acid, 3-chlorol, 2-propanediol, l,2-butanediol, l,4-butanediol,.2,3- hexanediol, 2,3-hexanedio1, pinacol, arabitol, sorbitol, mannitol, l,2-cyclohexanediol, 1,4- cyclohexanediol, l ,4-dihydroxy-2-nitro-butane, l,4-di( 2-hydroxyethyl)- benzene, the carbohydrates such as glucose, ramnose, mannose, glyceraldehyde, and galactose, and the like, amino alcohols such as di(2-hydroxyethyl)amine, tri- (3-hydroxypropyl)amine, N,N-di(hydroxyethyl)ethylenediamine, copolymer of allyl alcohol and styrene, N,N-di (2-hydroxylethyl) glycine and esters thereof with lower monoand polyhydric aliphatic alcohols etc.
Included within this group of aliphatic alcohols are those polyhydric alcohols containing at least three hydroxyl groups, at least one of which has been esterified with a mono-carboxylic acid having from eight to about 30 carbon atoms such as'octanoic acid, oleic acid, stearic acid, linoleic acid, dodecanoic acid, or tall oil acid. Examples of such partially esterified polyhydric alcohols are the mono-oleate of sorbitol, the mono-oleate of glycerol, the mono-stearate of glycerol, the di-stearate of sorbitol, and the di-dodecanoate of erythritol.
A preferred class of esters are those prepared from aliphatic alcohols containing up to 10 carbon atoms, and especially those containing three to l0.carbon atoms. This class of alcohols includes glycerol, erythritol, pentaerythritol, gluconic acid, glyceraldehyde, glucose, arabinose, 1,7-heptanediol, 2,4-heptanediol, -l,2,3-hexa.netriol, 1,2,4-hexanetriol, 1,2,5- hexaiie t'rioljl'fl, l liexahetriol, 'l','2,'3-'butanetriol, 1,2,4- butanetriol, quinic acid, 2,2,6,6-tetrakis-(hydroxymethyl)-cyclohexanol, l l O-decanediol, digitalose, and the like. The .esters prepared from aliphatic alcohols containing at least three hydroxyl groups and up to ten carbon atoms are particularly preferred.
An especially preferred class of polyhydric alcohols 'for preparing the esters used as starting materials in the present invention are the polyhydric alkanols containing three to 10, especially three to six carbon atoms and having at least three hydroxyl groups. Such alcohols are exemplified in the above specifically identified alcohols and are represented by glycerol, erythritol, pentaerythritol, mannitol, sorbitol, l,2,4-hexanetriol, and the like. I
The acylating reactants used in the post-treatment process are the C -C monoor polycarboxylic acids, their halides, anhydrides, or mixtures thereof. The acids may be aromatic, acyclic, or alicyclic acids and they may contain one or more substituents such as halo e.g., Br, Cl, 1 lower alkoxy e.g., methoxy, ethoxy, bu-
two to 10 hydroxyl groups and can be quite diverse in I structure and chemical composition. Typical alcohols are alkylene glycols such as ethylene glycol, propylene glycol, trimethylene glycol, butylene glycol, and polyglycols such as diethylene glycol, triethylene glycol, tetraethylene glycol, dipropylene glycol,
toxy, pentoxy), lower alkyl e.g.," methyl, isopropyl, isobutyl, heptyl), lower alkylthio e.g., propylmercapto, hexylmercapto, ethylmercapto) nitro, amino, lower alkylamino, di(low'er alkyl)amino, and the like. illustrative acylating reactants include formic acid, acetic acid, chloroacetic acid, acetic anhydride, butyric acid, cyclohexanoic acid, tetrapropylene-substitu'ted sucerythritol,
I acylating cinic acid, fumaric acid, benzoic acid, m-toluic acid, salicyclic acid, phthalic acids, 4-propoxy-benzoic acid, p henyl acetic acid, B-phenyl-propionic acid, and the like.
However, the C to C saturated or unsaturated aliphatic monoor dicarboxylic acids, acid halides, or anhydrides constitute a preferred class of acylating reactants. These acids are generally free from nonhydrocarbon substituents and can be straight or branched chain aliphatic acids. Examples of this class of acylating reactants are formic acid, acetic acid, hexanoic acid, maleic anhydride, tetrapropylene-substituted succinic anhydride, oxalic acid, adipic acid, lauric ac'id, oleic acid, linoleic acid, stearic acid, tall oil acid, dodecanoic acid, octanoic acid, Z-ethyl-hexanoic acid, undecanoic acid, octadecanoic acid, eicosanoic acid, docosanoic acid, triacontanoic acid, acrylic. acid, methacrylic acid, crotonic acid, isocrotonic acid, sorbic acid, malonic acid, succinic anhydride, ,glutaric acid, pimelic acid, azelaic acid, sebacic acid, glutaconic acid, citraconic acid, itaconic acid, mesaconic acid, allylsuccinic acid, cetylmalonic acid, and the like. Such acylating reactants having up to six aliphatic carbon atoms, including the carboxyl carbon atoms, are a particularly preferred class of acylating reactants. The dicarboxylic acids in this latter class of acylating reactants, particularly maleic acid, maleic anhydride, succinic anhydride, succinis acid, and fumaric acid are especially useful.
The specific nature of post-treatment process is not completely understood but it is believed that the C -C reactants esterify free-hydroxyl groups present in the alcoholic moiety of the esters and/or with unesterified polyhydric alcohol present in the ester. Such free-hydroxyl groups could be present as a result of using less than at least a stoichiometrically equivalent amount of acylating agent relative to polyhydric alcohol when preparing the ester e.g., a ratio of equivalents of high molecular weight acylating agent to polyhydric alcohol of about l:l.05 to about 1:6; generally about 1:11 to about 1:4). Or the esterification process may have been terminated before all the hydroxyl groups could react even assuming the presence of sufficient acylating agent to react with all the hydroxyl groups in the polyhydric alcohol. Moreover, the size of a given high-molecular weight acylating agent may hinder reaction with all of the hydroxyl groups on a given polyhydric alcohol due to spatial considerations, e.g., steric hinderance. In addition, the acylating reactant can react with other groups present in the esters which are subject to acylation. For example, esters derived from amino-alcohols may form salts or amides with the acylating reactants. Obviously, polycarboxylic acylating reactants may combine with unesterified hydroxyl groups, amino groups, etc., on different ester molecules to form larger ester molecules bridged by a polycarboxylic acid acylating reactant.
This invention includes as the subsequent post-treatment of esters which have been first post-treated'with organic epoxides particularly alkylene oxides such as ethylene oxide and propylene oxide. Such esters are disclosed in detail in commonly assigned application Ser. No. 712,606 filed Mar. 13, 1968, now abandoned. This application is incorporated herein by reference for its disclosure of epoxide post-treated esters.
. Since the specific nature of the post-treatment is not reactant or mixture of acylating reactants can be determined by routine evaluation. It is not meant to imply that all of the acid used in the post-treatment process must react. Excess acylating reactant which is not soluble in the post-treated ester or an oil solution thereof can be removed by conventional procedures such as decantation or filtration as appropriate. Soluble excess acylating reactant can remain in the product.
Forpurposes of further defining the invention only, the number of equivalents in an ester corresponds to the number of alcoholic hydroxyl groups in the alcohol moiety regardlessof whether or not they are esterified.
Similarly, the number of equivalents in an acylating reactant corresponds to the number of carboxylic acid, acid halide, or anhydride groups present. Thus, an ester prepared from pentaerythritol has four equivalents per mole; from mannitol, six; from tri-(2-hydroxyethyl)amino, three. When, for example, the acylating reactant is acetic acid, octanoyl chloride, or phenylacetic acid, it has one equivalent per'mole; when maleic acid or maleic anhydride, two equivalents per mole; etc.
The post-treatment process involves merely contacting the ester and acylating reactant. This contacting is preferably accomplished by forming a reaction mixture of the ester and acylating reactant and maintaining this reaction mixture at a temperature of about 50C. up to 2. temperature just below the decomposition temperature of the reactant in the reaction mixture having the lowers decomposition temperature. Temperatures of about C. to about 250C., however, are preferred with temperatures of about 220C. being particularly suitable. Agitation of the reaction mixture also facilitates the reaction.
The post-treatment process is normally conducted in the presence of a substantially inert liquid diluent such as liquid hydrocarbons and halo hydrocarbons, ethers, mixtures of these, and the like. Specific suitable diluents include mineral oil, naphthas, benzene, toluene, xylene, chlorobenzenes', cyclohexane, hexane, heptane, l-chlorohexane, l-bromooctane, n-amylether, dimethylformamide, dimethylacetamide, etc. These same diluents are normally employed in the preparation of the esters. In fact, the usual procedure is to prepare the ester in a diluent comprising in part, at least, a synthetic or mineral lubricating oil since they are soluble in such diluents and can be added to the lubricant or fuel in the form of a lubricating oil solu-,
carboxylic acid moiety of an ester refers to the carboxylic acid acyl radical of the ester while the alcoholic moiety refers to the oxy radical of the alcohol from which the ester is derived. Thus, in the illustrative formula while the alcoholic moiety is -R The variable 2 in the illustrative formula represents the total number of esterified hydroxyl groups minus one. Of course, only one hydroxy group of the alcohol may be esterified so that the alcoholic moiety may be represented as 0 R2 +011);- Or only a portion of Y the hydroxyl groups may be esterified in which case the alcohol moiety could be represented as The following examples further illustrate the present invention. Unless otherwise indicated, parts and percentages refer to parts by weight and percent by weight in these. examples and elsewhere in the specifiaverage molecular weight of 982) to a mixture of 200 parts of sorbitol and 1,000 parts of diluent oil over a 1.5hour period while maintaining a temperature of ll5-l25C. Then 400 parts of additional diluent oil are added and the mixture is maintained at about l95205C. for 16 hourswhile blowing the mixture with nitrogen. An additional 755 parts of oil are then added, the mixture cooled to 140C, and filtered. The filtrate is an oil solution of the desired ester.
EXAMPLE 2 EXAMPLE 3 To a mixture comprising 408 parts of pentaerythritol and 1,100 parts oil heated to 120C, there is slowly added 2,946 parts of the acid of Example I which has been preheated to 120C, 225 parts of xylene','and 95 diluted to a total oil content of 40 percent.
EXAMPLE 4 vA.- An ester is prepared following the general procedure of Example 1 by reacting l equivalent of a carboxylic acid chloride (prepared by reacting 1 mole of polyisobutene (average molecular weight 'l,500)
with 2.5 moles of chloroacetyl chloride according to US. Pat. No. 3,340,281 and thereafter removing excess chloroacetyl chloride) with 3 equivalents of mannitol. After filtration, the filtrate is diluted to a mineral oil content of 40 percent. B. The procedure of Example 4(A) is repeated but the acid chloride is replaced with 1 equivalent of an acid chloride prepared by reacting an isobutylene: propylene copolymer (average molecular weight -2,200) containing about 20 percent propylene units and chloroacetylchloride in a molar ratio of copolymer to chloroacetychloride of 1:2.5 following the procedure of US. Pat. No. 3,340,281.
Following the general procedure of Example 1, esters are prepared from the acylating agents and alcohols indicated in the following table in the equivalent ratio shown. Obviously, more or less diluent can be used as desired to facilitate handling, etc.
TABLE alcohol example acylating equivalent ratio agent (X) A Acylating agent of Example 1 B Acylating agent of Example 4(A C =Acylating agent of Example 4( B).
EXAMPLE 19 An ester is prepared by reacting 600 parts of polyisobutenyl-substituted succinicanhydride (average molecular weight 1,100) with 230 parts of polypropylene glycol (average molecular weight 425') in the presence of 547 parts of a mineral oil for tion mixture with nitrogen. Then 32.8 parts of an acidified clay (commercially available as Super Filtrol from Filtrol Corporation) is added and the mixture heated to about 200C. for an additional 1 1 hours with hydrogen'blowing and subsequently filtered. The filtrate is an oil solution of the desired ester.
EXAMPLE 20 The above ester of Example 1 is post-treated with propylene oxide by adding 108 parts of propylene oxide to 5,105 parts of the filtrate and 25 parts of pyridine while maintaining a temperature of 8090C. Then themixture is heated to ll120 C. for 2 to 3 hours and stripped to 170C. at a pressure of 15 mm. (H g. The stripped product is an epoxide treated ester.
EXAMPLE 21 EXAMPLE 22 Following the procedure of Example 19, a polyisopropenyl-substituted succinic anhydride (where the polyisopropenyl substituent has an average molecular weight of about 750) is reacted with mannitol in an equivalent ratio of anhydride to mannitol of 1:3.
EXAMPLE 23 Following the general procedure of Example 21, an ester is prepared by reacting one mole of polyisobutenyl-substituted succinic anhydride (average molecular weight 3,200) simultaneously with one-half mole ofglycerol and one-half mole of pentaerythritol.
EXAMPLE 24 An ester is prepared by reacting 2,000 parts of the carboxylic. acid of Example 1, 1,200 parts of the anhydride of Example 19, and 300 parts of sorbitol in 1,400 parts of oil following the general procedure of Example 1.
A mixture of 340 grams (0.3 mole) of alcohol (prepared by copolymerizing equi-molar proportions of styrene and allyl alcohol to a copolymer having a molecular weight of 1,150 and containing an average of hydroxyl radicals per mole), 1.5 moles of a polyisobutene-substituted succinic anhydride as described in Example 19, and 500 grams of xylene is heated at 80-1 C., diluted with mineral oil, heated to remove xylene, and filtered. The filtrate is post-treated with propylene oxide (about one equivalent per equivalent of alcohol used) at 70-150C. under reflux. The desired epoxide post-treated product is diluted with oil to an oil solution having an oil content of 40 percent.
EXAMPLE I An ester is prepared according to the general procedure of Example 21 by'reacting the polyisobutenyl-substituted succinic acid anhydride and pentaerythritol in a 1:1 mole ratio. The oil content of the ester-containing filtrate is adjusted to about 40 percent.
A. A reaction mixture containing 2,008 parts of the above oil solution and 73.5 parts of maleic anhydride 5 (the ratio of equivalents of ester to maleic anhydride is about 1:0.37) is heated to 200C. over a 1.5 hour period, and maintained at 200-210C. for 5.5 hours. During the last 1.5 hour period of heating, the reaction mixture is blown with nitrogen. The mixture is then stripped to 190C. at 40 mm. (Hg). Thereafter, the reaction mixture is filtered. The filtrate is an oil solution of the desired post-treated ester.
B. Following the general procedure of (A), 1,506 5 parts of the ester solution is contacted with 73.5 parts maleic anhydride is about 1:0.5. Again, the desired post-treated ester is recovered in the'form of an oil solution i.e., the filtrate).
C. Following the general procedure of (A), 1,506 parts of the ester solution is contacted with 147 parts of maleic anhydride producing a ratio of equivalents of ester to maleic anhydride of about 1:1/ The reaction mixture is permitted to cool to room temperature and thereafter filtered to remove unreacted precipitated maleic anhydride.
EXAMPLE 11 An ester is prepared by following the general procedure of Example 21 by reacting the polyisobutenylsubstituted succinic anhydride with pentaerythritol in a 1:2 molar ratio. The filtrate thus produced is adjusted to an oil content of about 40 percent.
A. Following the general procedure of Example 1(A), 1,670 parts of the above oil solution of the ester is contacted with 73.5 parts of maleic anhydride resulting in a reaction mixture having a ratio of equivalents of ester to anhydride of 1:025. Upon completion of the heating, 583 parts of mineral oil are added and the resulting mixture is filtered. The filtrate is an oil solution of the desired post-treated ester.
B. Following the general procedure of Example 1(A), 1,670 parts of the above oil solution of the ester is contacted with 147 parts of maleic anhydride producing a reaction mixture having a ratio of equivalents of acid to anhydride of 1205. After the heating step is completed, 906 parts of mineral oil are added and the resulting mixture is filtered. The filtrate is an oil solution of the desired post-treated ester.
embodiment of the present invention. Following the general procedures of Examples 1 and 11, other I useful embodiment of the invention are achieved readily by substituting for all or a portion of the esters and acyTating reactants used therein one or more esters or acylating reactants described hereinabove. The following table illustrates additional embodiments prepared'following the general procedure. of Examples 1 and [1 but using the indicated esters and acylating reactants.
TABLE example ester of Acylating Reactant equivalent 7 example (Y) Ratio of X (X):(Y)
lll No. l Succinoyl chloride 1:0.33 1V No. 3 Acetic Anhydride 1075 V No. 7 Pentanoic Acid' 1:05
of maleic anhydride The ratio of equivalents of ester to The foregoing examples illustrate the preferred 13 VI No. 9 Phthalic Anhydride 1:0.1 VII No. 11 Chloromaleic Anhydride 120.05 VII] No. 14 Laurie Acid 1:0.33 IX No. 16 Maleic Anhydride 1:0.1 X No. 17 Equirnolar Mixture 1:2
of Formic Acid and maleic Anhydride Xl No. 20 Adipic Acid 1:0.4 X11 No. 24 Oleic Acid 1:0.15
The manner in which the post-treatment improves the properties of the esters is not understood. It is believed that the acylating reactants provide increased polarity to the ester molecules. Thus, the ester molecules are characterized by an essentially nonpolar portion (the portion of the acyl moiety characterized by at least about 50 aliphatic carbon atoms) and a polar portion of the ester groups. The reaction of additional acid possibly provides additional polarity through the formation of more ester groups, amide groups, amine salt groups and the like. The additional polarity could account for the improved sludgedispersing capabilities. Moreover, when the acylating reactant is a polycarboxylic acid acylating agent,
cross-linking is possible. This would result in higher molecular weight esters and this might also account for improvements in dispersancy as well as improved oil solubility. Some of the post-treated esters derived from very high-molecular weight acids, for example molecular weights above about 10,000, are characterized by enhanced viscosity-index improving capabilities after post-treatment with polycarboxylic acid acylating reactants.
As mentioned before, the post-treated esters produced by the process ofthis invention are useful as additives in lubricants and fuels in the same manner as the ester starting materials. They function effectively as sludge-disperants in both lubricants and fuels. When employed as lubricating oil additives theyare usually present in amounts of from about 0.01 percent to about 30 percent by weight in the final lubricating composition. Ordinarily, when used as additives esters will be present in amounts of from about 0.5 percent to about percent by weight although under unusually adverse conditions, such as in the operation of certain diesels, they may comprise up to about 30 percent by weight of the lubricant. The products are particularly useful as dispersants in lubricating oil compositions used in the crankcase of various internal combustion engines.
The additives of this invention can be effectively employed in a variety of lubricating compositions based on diverse oils of lubricating viscosity such as a natural or synthetic lubricating oi l a mixture of miscible or mutually soluble natural oils or synthetic oils, or a'mixture of miscible or mutually soluble natural and synthetic oils. The term miscible is intended to describe that situation where two or more oils are sufficiently soluble to be compatible as a base oil, whereas the terminology mutually soluble is intended to describe the situation where a suitable common solvent, perhaps another lubricating oil, permits the use of two or more lubricating oils in combination where they would not otherwise be compatible due to solubility problems. Typical examples of natural and synthetic oils are identified here after. These examples are illustrative and not intended to be exhaustive.
The lubricating compositions contemplated include principally crankcase lubricating oils for spark-ignited 4 and compression-ignited internal combustion engines including automobile and truck engines, aviation piston engines, marine and railroad diesel engines, and the like. However, automatic transmission fluids,
't'ransaxle lubricants, gear lubricants, metal-working lubricants, hydraulic fluids, and other lubricating compositions can benefit from the incorporation of the present additives. it is also anticipated that the lubricating compositions will be thickened or converted to greases by conventional techniques well known in the art to form lubricating greases.
Natural oils include animal oils and vegetable oils (e.g., castor oil, lard oil) as well as solvent-refined or acid-refined mineral lubricating oils of the paraffinic, naphthenic, or mixed paraffinic-naphthenic types. Oils of lubricating viscosity derived from coal or shale are also useful base oils. Synthetic lubricating oils include hydrocarbon oils and halo-substituted hydrocarbon oils such as polymerized and interpolymerized olefins (e.g., polybutylenes, polypropylene, propylene-isobutylene copolymers, chlorinated polybutylenes, etc.); alkyl benzenes (e.g., dodecylbenzenes, tetradecylbenzene, dinonyl benzenes di-(Z-ethylhexyl)benzenes, etc.); polyphenyls (e.g., biphenyls, terphenyls, etc.); and the like. Alkylene oxide polymers and interpolymers and derivatives thereof where the terminal hydroxyl groups have been modified by esterification, etherification, etc., constitute another class of known synthetic lubricating oils. These are exemplified by the oils prepared through polymerization of ethylene oxide or propylene oxide, the alkyl and aryl ethers of these polyoxyalkylene polymers (e.g., methylpolyisopropylene glycol ether having an average molecular weight of 1,000, diphenyl ether of polyethylene glycol having a molecular weight of SOD-1,000, diethyl ether of polypropylene glycol having a molecular weight of l,000-1,500, etc.) or monoand polycarboxylic esters thereof. for example, the acetic acid esters, mixed C3 C8 fatty acid esters, or the C13 oxo acid diester of tetraethylene glycol. Another suitable class of synthetic lubricating oils comprises the esters of dicarboxylic acids (e.g., phthalic acid, succinic acid, maleic acid, azelaic acid, suberic acid, sebacic acid, fumaric acid, adipic acid, linoleic acid dimer, etc.) with a variety of alcohols (e.g., butyl alcohol, hexyl alcohol, dodecyl alcohol, 2-ethylhexyl alcohol, pentaerythritol, etc.). Specific examples of .these esters include dibutyl adipate, di(Z-ethylhexyl) sebacate, di-n-hexyl fumarate, dioctyl sebacate, diisooctyl azelate, diis decyl azelate, dioctyl phthalate, didecylphthalate, dieicosyl sebacate, the Z-ethylhexyl diester of linoleic acid dimer. the complex ester formed by reacting one mole of sebacic acid with two moles oftetraethylene glycol and two moles of 2-ethyl-hexanoic acid, and the like. Silicon-based oils such as the polyalkyl-. polyaryl-, polyalkoxy-, or polyaryloxy-siloxane oils and silicate oils comprise another useful class of synthetic lubricants (e.g., tetraethyl-silicate, -tetraisopropyl-silicate, tetra-(2- ethylhexyl)-silicate, tetra-(4-methyl-2-tetraethyl)-silicate, tetra-(p-tert-butylphenyU-silicate, hexyl-(4-methyl-2-pentoxy)-disiloxane, poly(methyl)-siloxanes, poly(methyIphenyD-siloxanes, etc.). Other synthetic lubricating oils include liquid esters of phosphoruscontaining acids (eg, tricresyl phosphate, trioctyl phosphate, diethyl ester of decane phosphonic acid, etc), polymeric tetra-hydrofurans, and the like.
15 Past-t a esters m y Pu sed a o e he r cating oil composition although they are normally u se i i n eonjunction with other conventional lubricating oil additives of the type illustrated in the aboveidentified US. Pat. applications, patents, and British specification. The conventional additives include extreme pressure agents, metal containing detergents such as normal and basic oil-soluble alkaline earth metal phenates and petrosulfonates, viscosity index improving agents, oxidation inhibitors, antifoam agents, ashless dispersants, corrosion inhibitors, and the like.
In fuels, the post-treated esters serve to promote engine cleanliness by reducing or eliminating harmful deposits in the fuel system, engine, and exhaust system. They are primarily intended for use in the normally liquid petroleum distillate fuels, that is, the petroleum distillates which boil in the range characteristic of petroleum fuels such as gasolines, fuel oils, diesel fuels, aviation fuels, kerosene, and the like. When employed in fuels, they are generally employed in lower concentrations than in lubricants, for example, in amounts of from about 0.001 percent to about 2 percent by weight and generally in amounts of from about 0.01 percent to about 1 percent by weight. As in the case of lubricants, other conventional additives can be present in the fuel compositions contemplated by the present invention. Additional additives include lead scavengers, deicers, antiscreen clogging agents, demulsifiers, and the like.
The following are examples of the lubricating and fuel compositions contemplated by the present invention. Composition A SAE 10W-30 mineral lubricating oil containing 1.5 percent of the product of Example I(A) and 0.05 fiiehi of phosphorus as the zin c salt of a phosphorodithioic acid prepared by the reaction of phosphorus pentasulfide with a mixture of 60 percent (mole) p-butylphenol and 40 percent (mole) of N-pentyl alcohol. maa iqa B SAE 10W-30 mineral lubricating oil containing 0.75 percent of the product of Example l(B). Composition C SAE 30 mineral lubricating oil containing 5 percent of the product of Example lI(A), 0.1 percent of phosphorus as the zinc salt of a mixture of equimolar amounts of diisopropyl phosphorodithioic acid and di-n-decyl phosphorodithioic acid, and2.5 percent of sulfate ash as a basic barium detergent prepared by carbonating at 160 C. a mixture comprising mineral oil, barium di-dodecyl-benzenesulfonate, and 1.5 moles of barium hydroxide in the presence of a small amount of water and 0.7 mole of octylphenol as the promoter. Composition D SAE 10 mineral lubricating oil containing 2 percent of the product of Example II(B), 0.07 percent of phosphorus zinc dioctyl phosphorodithioate, 2 per- @tgf a barium detergent prepared by neutralizing with barium hydroxide the hydrolyzed reaction pro; uct of polypropylene (molecular weight 2,000) with one mole of phosphorus pentasulfide and one mole of sulfur, 3 percent of a barium sulfonate detergent prepared by carbonating a mineral oil solution of mahogany acid, and a 500 percent stoichiometrically excess amount of barium hydroxide in the presence of -a phenol as the promoter at 180C., 3 percent of a supplemental ashless detergent prepared by copolymerizing a mixture of 95 percent (weight) of decyl- 'methacrylate and 5 percent (weight) of diethyl- Composition F v SAE mineral lubricating oil containing 2 percent of Example XI, 0.1 percent of phosphorus as zinc di-n-hexyl phosphorodithioate, 10 percent of a chlorinated paraffin wax having a chlorine content of 40 percent, 2 percent of di-butyl tetrasulfide, 2 percent of sulfurized dipentene, 0.2 percent of oleyl amide, 0.003 percent of an anti-foam agent, 0.02 percent of a pour point depressant, and 3 percent of a viscosity index improver.
Composition 6 SAE 20W-30 mineral lubricating oil containing 5 percent of the product of Example lX. Composition H A synthetic lubricating oil which is the complex esters formed by reacting 1 mole of sebacic acid with 2 moles of tetraethylene glycol and 2 moles of Z-ethyl-hexanoic acid and 3 percent of the product of Example 1(A).
Composition 1 A synthetic lubricating oil composition with a lubricating oil is the ester of 2-ethylhexyl alcohol and azelaic acid containing 1 percent of the product of Example 11(B).
A diesel fuel containing 0.015 percent of the product of Example 1(A).
Composition K Gasoline containing 0.075 percent of the product of Example X.
Composition L Kerosene containing 0.05 percent of the product of Example VIII.
The foregoing description of the invention is directed primarily to the preparation and use of the resulting post-treated esters as additives in lubricants and fuels. However, these post-treated esters may themselves be further treated to enhance their dispersant characteristics. For example, if as a result of the acid post-treatment, the post-treated composition contains unreacted carboxylic acid acylating groups, further treatment of these products with sufficient amine or epoxide to neutralize these groups may be desirable. The alkylene oxides, particularly ethylene ,oxide and propylene oxide, are especially useful for What is claimed is: 1. An oil-soluble reaction product produced by a 7 process comprising contacting at a temperature of reactant selected from monoor polycarboxylic acids'having one to about thirty carbon atoms, an-
hydrides thereof, acyl'halide sHereoE ar iiriru'rear, 1
two or more of these acylating reactants, in an equivalent ratio of (A) to (B) of about 1:0.05 to'about 1:5.
2. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 1 where at least a portion of said oil-soluble ester (A) is characterized by the presence of unreacted hydroxyl groups inthe alcoholic moiety as a result of preparing said oi soluble ester (Afby reacting aliphatic monoor polycarboxylic acid acylating agen t a nd polyhydric alcohol in an equivalent ratio of acylatingagent to polyhydric alcohol of about- 1=105 to-aisiiflza 6mm? We said oil solub le esterYA) is at least one ester of a monoor'polycarboxylic acid or anhydride with at least one polyhydric alcohol having threats ten aliphatic carbon atoms and at least bydroxyl groups wherein the monoor polycarboxylic acid or anhydride is one derived from the reaction of a poly( 1 -monoolefin) or chlorinated poly( 1 -monoolefin) having an average molecular weight of about 700 to about 5,000 with an a,,8-ethylenically unsaturatedv monoor polycarboxylic acid or anhydride and wherein said contacting of (A) and (B) is carried out at a temperature of about 100C. to about 250C.
4. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 3 where said ac latin'g reactant (B) is an aliphatic acylating reactant containing one to six carbon atoms.
5. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 4 wherein said polyhydric alcohol is a poly- "hydric alkanol and said acylating reactant (B) is selected'from maleic anhydride, maleic acid, succi anhydride, succinic acid, orlfumaric acid.
6; An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 5 wherein said polyhydric alkanol is selected from the class consisting of glycerol, erythritol, pentaerythritol, mannitol, and sorbitol. Y
7. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 2 wherein said equivalent ratio of'acylating agent to polyhydric alcoholis about 1:1.1 to about 124.
one ester of asubstituted succinic acid wherein the substituent is a substantially saturated aliphatic substituent containing at least about fifty aliphatic carbon atoms. a
9. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 8 where said oil-soluble ester (A) is a diesterof a polyolefin-substituted succinic acid wherein the polyolefin substituent has a molecular weight of about 700 to about 5,000 and notmore than about 5 percent of the carbon-to-carboncovalent linkages in this substituent are unsaturated linkages. 7
10.- An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 9 wherein the acylating reactant (B) is an aliphatic acylating reactant containing one "to six carbon atoms.
11. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim 10 wherein said oil-soluble ester (A) is an ester of a polyhydric aliphatic alcohol of up to ten carbon atoms characterized by the presence of at least three mwnfi b mn V I.
12. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim ll wherein the polyhydric alcohol-is a polyhydric alkanol, the acylating reactant '(B) is. selected from the class consisting of maleic anhydride, maleic acid, succinic anhydride, succinic acid, and fumaric acid.
13. An oil-soluble reaction product according to Claim l2 wherein said oil-soluble ester (A) is a diester otl polyiso-butenyl-substituted succinic acid and a TpoTyhydric alkanol-selected from the ma consisting of glycerol, erythritol, and sorbitol.
'pentaerythri tol; mannitol,
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|U.S. Classification||560/198, 554/227, 560/106, 560/90, 554/223, 208/15, 560/87, 554/228, 560/71, 208/16, 560/197, 208/18, 560/1, 560/105, 549/417, 560/88, 560/196, 560/111, 508/455, 560/112, 560/110, 544/171, 44/389, 44/398, 560/199, 560/85, 560/195, 560/193|
|International Classification||C07C69/00, C07C69/34, C10L1/18, C10M169/00, C10L1/22, C10L1/10|
|Cooperative Classification||C10M1/08, C10L1/221, C10L1/1817|
|European Classification||C10M1/08, C10L1/22W, C10L1/18W|