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.

Patents

  1. Advanced Patent Search
Publication numberUS3821069 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateJun 28, 1974
Filing dateJan 2, 1973
Priority dateJan 2, 1973
Also published asCA994963A, CA994963A1, DE2400058A1, DE2400058B2
Publication numberUS 3821069 A, US 3821069A, US-A-3821069, US3821069 A, US3821069A
InventorsWurzburg O
Original AssigneeNat Starch Chem Corp
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Process of sizing paper with a reaction product of maleic anhydride and an internal olefin
US 3821069 A
Abstract  available in
Images(6)
Previous page
Next page
Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

United States Patent 191 3,821,069 Wurzburg June 28, 1974 PROCESS OF SIZING PAPER WITH A [56] References Cited REACTION PRODUCT OF MALEIC UNITED STATES PATENTS ANHYDRIDE AND AN INTERNAL OLEFIN 3,102,064 8/ I963 Wurzburg 162/ 158 [75] Inventor: Otto B, Wurzburg, Whiteh u e 3,139,373 6/1964 Liggett 162/458 Station, N 3,412,111 11/1968 Irwin et aL. 260/3468 R [73] Assignee: National Starch and Chemical FOREIGN PATENTS OR CATIO S Corporation, New York, NY. 954,901 4/1964 Great Britain 7 v [22] Flled Jan 2 19 3 Primary Examiner-S. Leon Bashore pp 1 319,980 Assistant Examiner-Peter Chin [52] US. Cl 162/158, 162/164, 162/168, [57] ABSTRACT 162/174 162/179 162/181 A A method of sizing paper in which the paper is sized [51] Int. Cl DZld 3/00 i the reaction product maleic anhydridc and an [58] Field of Search 162/168, 158, 169, 179; internal Olefin 9 Claims, No Drawings l PROCESS OF SIZING PAPER WITH A REACTION PRODUCT OF MALEIC ANHYDRIDE AND AN INTERNAL OLEFIN This invention relates to a process for the sizing of paper and to the improved paper thus prepared. More particularly, this invention relates to novel sizing agents for use in the sizing of paper and paperboard products.

It is the object of this invention to provide improved sizingagents whose use results in the preparation of paper which is characterized by its reduced water and ink absorption as well as its resistance to aqueous acid and alkaline solutions. A further object of this invention involves the use of sizing agents which may be employed with all types of paper pulp over the complete range of pH conditions which are normally encountered in paper manufacturing. An additional object involves the use of sizing agents which are fully compatable with alum and rosin as well as with the various fill ers, pigments and other chemicalswhich may be added to paper.

As used herein, the terms paper and paperboard include sheet-like masses and molded products made from fibrous cellulosic materials which may be derived from both natural and synthetic sources. Also included are sheet-like masses and molded products prepared from combinations of cellulosic and non-cellulosic materials derivedfrom synthetics such as polyarnide, polyester and polyacrylic resin fibers as well as from mineral fibers such as asbestos and glass.

Paper and paperboard are often sized with various materials for thepurpose ofincreasing their resistance to water as well as to other types of aqueous solutions. These materialsjare referred to as sizes or sizing and they may be introduced during the actual paper making operation wherein the process is known an internal or engine sizing. Or, on the other hand, they may be applied to the surface of the finishedweb or sheet in which case the process is known as external or surface sizing;

Various water-repellant materials have been utilized as sizing agents. These include rosin, mixtures of rosin with waxes, wax emulsions, ketene dimer emulsions, fluorocarbons, fatty acid complexes of chromium or aluminum chlorides, long chain thermoplastic copolymers, as well as some thermosetting condensation type resins. Although all of these materials are effective under certain conditions, their use is nonetheless subject to one or more limitations.

Thus, for example, in the case of rosin, although the latter is relatively low in cost and readily available, it has poor resistance to alkaline solutions and cannot be used for the'sizing of neutral or alkaline pulps. lt is inoperable with the latter since it must be ordinarily used in combination with alum or an acidic aluminum ion donor, which is present for the purposeof precipitating and setting the sodium rosinate, i.e.,, the rosin soap, onto the fibers. The use of alum for this purpose is, however, precluded under neutral or alkaline conditions. This is a definite disadvantage since the paper produced from neutral and alkaline pulp has been found to have higher strength, greater stability and superior aging characteristics in comparison with the paper prepared from acidic pulp. Also, the internal use of alkaline pigments such as calcium carbonate is precluded. This same limitation also applies to the use of most wax emulsions-whichcanno't be used on the alkaline side since they are usually combined with small quantities of alum for the purpose of breaking the emulsions. On the other hand, certain sizing agents will not tolerate appreciable quantities of alum or high acidic conditions. In some cases, it may be desirable or necessary to use alum for filler retention purposes, for increasing sheet drainage, or to retain or set condensation resin additives, etc. Certain sizing agents cannot be adequately retained in the sheet during sheet formation and, consequently, are limited only to external or surface applications.

In addition to the above described pH limitations, the water resistance or water holdout which is attainable with many of the heretofore employed sizing agents is often inadequate for many applications which may require paper or paperboard displaying an exceptionally high degree of water resistance. Moreover, many of these sizing agents have been found to be incompatible with the pigments, fillers, or other ingredients which often are added to paper. A further disadvantage of some sizing agents is that a considerable degree of heat curing is required to develop full effectiveness. Thus, in using these materials, full effectiveness and full sizing value may not be obtained immediately after formation and drying of the paper web.

The use of sizing agents which are substituted cyclic dicarboxylic acid anhydrides has been described in US. Pat. No. 3,102,064 patented Aug. 27, 1963 to Wurzburg and Mazzarella and assigned to the assignees of the present application. In that patent the sizing agents correspond to the following structural formula:

wherein R represents a dimethylene or trimethylene radical and wherein R is a hydrophobic group containing more than five carbon atoms which may be selected from the class consisting of alkyl, alkenyl, aralkyl or aralkenyl groups. Substituted cyclic dicarboxylic acid anhydrides falling within the above described formula are the substituted succinic and glutaric acid anhydrides.

The use of these prior art reagents as sizes for paper and paperboard has been found to result in the preparation of productswhich display an unusually high degree of water resistance. The successful use of these sizing agents is not restricted to any particular pH range which thus allows for their utilization in the treatment of neutral and alkaline pulp as well as acidic pulp.

The sizing agents described in the aforementioned patent are mainly prepared from linear olefins where the double bond is in the 1,2 or 3-position, or from short chained branched olefins such as triisobutylene. Use of the above classes of olefins leads to sizing agents where the R group is either linear or linear with multiple methyl or ethyl groups pendant from the linear chain. Alternatively, R' is linear with a pendant methyl, ethyl or propyl group (which group may be saturated or unsaturated)attached to the carbon atom which itself is attached to the cyclic anhydride moiety. Among examples of sizing agents described in the aforementioned patent are included iso-octadecenyl succinic acid anhydride, n-hexadecenyl succinic acid anhydride, dodecenyl succinic acid anhydride, triisobutenyl succinic acid anhydride, etc.

It has now been found that when the cyclic dicarboxylic acid anhydride sizing agent is prepared from an internal olefin corresponding to the following general structure wherein R, is an alkyl radical containing at least four carbon atoms and R is an alkyl radical containing at least four carbon atoms, the resultant sizing agent is far more effective (i.e., desired sizing properties are achieved at substantially lower concentrations) than the sizing agents of the prior art which are prepared employing olefins having the double bond in the l, 2, or 3-position or the short chained branched olefins.

The sizing agents of the present invention correspond to the following structural formula wherein R, is an alkyl radical containing at least four carbon atoms and R, is an alkyl radical containing at least four carbon atoms, and R andR, are interchangeable. Mixtures of any of the above sizing agents may also be employed in the process of this invention.

Examples of sizing agents typical of this invention include sizes prepared by the reaction of maleic acid anhydride with internal olefins such as octadecene-9, tetradecene-7, hexadecene-7 and eicodecene-l 1. Mixtures of two or more olefins may also be reacted with the acid anhydride to produce a mixture of sizing agents of this invention. While olefins having a chain length of about 24 carbon atoms or more may be used in some instances, the preferred olefins will contain from 14 to 22 carbon atoms.

Those skilled in the art will recognize that where symetrical olefins are used in the reaction with maleic acid anhydride, the resulting reaction product will constitute a mixture of sizing agents primarily because the olefin may bond to the maleic acid anhydride moiety through either of the two unsaturated carbon atoms. Where large scale uses of commercially supplied olefins are involved, it is noted that such olefins are very often mixtures of related olefins with one or more species predominating. These olefin mixtures when reacted with the anhydride will also result in producing mixtures of sizing agents. For these reasons the novel sizing agents are not defined hereinafter by their chemical structures, but rather are referred to and identified as a reaction product of maleic acid anhydride with a specified olefin. The reaction of maleic acid anhydride with the olefins specified herein is well known to those skilled in the art and requires no special precautions or conditions.

The novel sizing agents display all of the features and advantages of the cited prior art sizing agents. Moreover, the novel sizing agents of this invention impart to paper sized therewith a particularly good resistance to acidic liquids such as acid inks, citric acid, lactic acid etc. as compared to paper sized with the sizing agents of the cited prior art. In addition to the properties already mentioned, these sizing agents may also be used in combination with alum as well as with any of the pigments, fillers and other ingredients which may be added to paper. The sizing agents of the present invention may also be used in conjunction with other sizing agents so as to obtain additive sizing effects. A still further advantage is that they do not detract from the strength of the paper and when used with certain adjuncts will, in fact, increase the strength of the finished sheets. Only mild drying or curing conditions are required to develop full sizing value.

The actual use of these sizing agents in the manufacture of paper is subject to a number of variations in technique any of which may be further modified in light of the specific requirements of the practitioner. It is important to emphasize, however, that with all of these procedures, it is most essential to achieve a uniform dispersal of the sizing agent throughout the fiber slurry, thereby necessitating that its addition to the pulp be accompanied with prolonged and vigorous agitation. Uniform dispersal may also be obtained by adding the sizing agent in a fully dispersed form such as an emulsion; or, by the coaddition of chemical dispersing agents to the fiber slurry.

Another important factor in the effective utilization of the sizing agents of this invention involves their use in conjunction with a material which is either cationic in nature or is, on the other hand, capable of ionizing or dissociating in such a manner as to produce one or more cations or other positively charged moieties. These cationic agents, as they will be hereinafter referred to, have been found useful as a means for aiding in the retention of sizing agents herein as well as for bringing the latter into close proximity to the pulp fibers. Among the materials which may be employed as cationic agents in the process herein one may list alum, aluminum chloride, long chain fatty amines, sodium aluminate, substituted polyacrylamide, chromic sulfate, animal glue, cationic thermosetting resins and polyamide polymers. Of particular interest for use as cationic agents are various cationic starch derivatives including primary, secondary, tertiary or quaternary amine starch derivatives and other cationic nitrogen substituted starch derivatives, as well as cationic sulfonium and phosphonium starch derivatives. Such derivatives may be prepared from all types of starches including corn, tapioca, potato, waxy maize, wheat and rice. Moreover, they may be in their original granule form or they may be converted to pregelatinized, cold water soluble products.

Any of the above noted cationic agents may be added to the stock, i.e., the pulp slurry, either prior to, along with or after the addition of the sizing agent. However, in order to achieve maximum distribution, it is preferable that the cationic agent be added either subsequent to or in direct combination with the sizing agent. The actual addition to the stock of either the cationic agent or the sizing agent may take place at any point in the paper making process prior to the ultimate conversion of the wet pulp into a dry web or sheet. Thus, for exama suitable emulsifying agent. Where possible, it is highly desirable to employ the cationic agent as the emulsifier and this procedure is particularly successful where cationic starch derivatives are utilized. Among the applicable non-cationic emulsifiers which may be used as emulsifying agents for the sizing agents, one may list such hydrocolloids as ordinary starches, non-cationic starch derivatives, dextrines, carboxymethyl cellulose, gum arabic, gelatin, and polyvinyl alcohol as well as various surfactants. Examples of such surfactants include polyoxyethylene sorbitan trioleate, polyoxyethylene sorbitol hexaoleate, polyoxyethylene sorbitol laurate, and polyoxyethylene sorbitol oleate-laurate. When such noncationic emulsifiers are used, it is often desirable to separately add a cationic agent to the pulp slurry after theaddition to the latter of the emulsified sizing agent. In preparing these emulsions with the use of an emulsifier, the'latter is usually first dispersed in water and the sizing agent is then introduced along with vigorous agitation.

Further improvements in the water resistance of the paper prepared with thesenovel sizing agents may be obtained by curing the resulting webs, sheets or molded products. This curing process involves heating the paper at temperatures in the range of from 80 to 150 C. for periods of from 1 to 60 minutes; However, it should again be noted that post curing is not essential to the successful operation of this invention.

The sizing agents of this invention, may, of course, be successfully utilized for the sizing of paper prepared from all types of both cellulosic and combinations of cellulosic with non-cellulosic fibers. The cellulosic fibers which may be used include bleached and unbleached sulfate (kraft), bleached and unbleached sulfite, bleached and unbleached soda, neutral sulfite, semi-chemical chemiground-wood, ground wood, and any combination of these fibers. These designations refer to wood pulp fibers which have been prepared by means of a variety of processes which are used in the pulp and paper industry. In addition, synthetic fibers of the viscose rayon or regenerated cellulose type can also be used.

All types of pigments and fillers may be added to the paper which is to be sized with the novel sizing agents of this invention. Such materials include clay, talc, titanium dioxide, calcium carbonate, calcium sulfate, and diatomaceous earths. Other additives, including alum, as well as other sizing agents, can also be used with these sizing agents.

With respect to proportions, the sizing agents may be employed in amounts ranging from about 0.05 to about 3.0 percent of the dry weight of the pulp in the finished sheet or web. While amounts in excess of 3 percent may be used, the benefitsof increased sizing properties are usually not economically justified. Within the mentioned range the precise amount of size which is to be paper is destined. Thus, for example, paper which will require good water resistance or ink holdout will necessitate the use of a higher concentration of sizing agent than paper which will be used in applications where excessive sizing is not needed. The same factors also apply in relation to the amount of cationic agent which may be used in conjunction with these sizing agents. The practitioner will be able to use these materials in any concentration which is found to be applicable to his specific operating conditions. However, under ordinary circumstances a range of from 0.5 to 2.0 parts by weight of cationic agent per 1.0 part of sizing agent is usually adequate. It can be noted that the cationic agent is present in a quantity of at least 0.025 percent of the dry weight of the pulp in the paper.

The use of the sizing agents of this invention provides a degree of acid water resistance to paper which is substantially higher than is obtained bysizing agents of the prior art and particularly those of U.S. Pat. No. 3,102,064.

The following examples will further illustrate the embodiment of the described invention. In these examples l Par s-siysasrsPxrisisbly i sss sthsntissnstsq ma .EXAMP.L.E.I.

. This example illustrates the use of a sizing agent representative of the sizing agents of this invention in the form of an aqueous emulsion wherein the emulsifier used is a tertiary amine cationic starch derivative. The water resistance of the resulting paper is compared with that of paper which had been sized with isooctadecenyl succinic acid anhydride, a size typical of those described in US. Pat. No. 3,102,064.

An aqueous emulsion of a sizing agent which had been prepared from maleic anhydride and octadecene- 9 (hereinafter referred to as MA/OD-9) was prepared by first cooking 10 parts of the betadiethyl aminoethyl chloride hydrochloride ether of corn starch, whose preparation is described in Example I of US. Pat. No. 2,813,093, in parts of water which was heated in a boiling water bath. The dispersion of the cationic starch derivative after being cooked for 20 minutes was cooled to room temperature and transferred to a high speed agitator whereupon 5 parts of MA/OD-9 were slowly added to the agitated dispersion. Agitation was continued for about 3 minutes and the resulting emulsion was then diluted by the addition of water to equal a total of 1,000 parts (0.5 percent solids).

Calculated amounts of this stock emulsion were added (diluted with water) to aqueous slurries of bleached sulfate pulp having a freeness of 500, a consistency of 0.5 percent and a pH of about 7.6 so that the size would be present in concentrates of 0.10, 0.20 and 0.40 percent by weight of the dry pulp. Sheets were formed and dried in accordance with TAPPl standards, the basis weight of these sheets being 55 lbs/ream (24 inches X 36 inches 500 sheets). By means of the same procedure, comparable sheets were made which contained identical amounts of iso-octadecenyl succinicacid anhydride (abbreviated IODSA) emulsified with the cationic starch derivative described above.

Where the sheets were cured, the curing was effected used will depend for the most part upon the type of pulp which is being utilized, the specific operating conditi s as w l s thspattiss s vi s? rw shths crystalsofpotassium permanganate and an acid ink by the use of hot circulating air ovens, one hour at In comparing the water resistance of these sheets (i.e., sheets prepared with MA/OD-9 and sheets prepared with IODSA) use was made of a dye test employretard the moistening of the permanganate crystals 1 water resistance since a more water resistant paper Wlll dry pulp. The pH of the pulp slurry was 7.6. Sheets were formed and dried in accordance with TAPPI standards, the basis weight of these sheets being 55 lbs/ream. By means of the same procedure, comparable sheets were made for comparison purposes containing comparable concentrations of IODSA. As in Example I, where the sheets were cured, the curing was effected by use of hot air for one hour at 105 C.

All sheets were tested by the acid ink penetration test as described in Example I with the testing results obtained being summarized in Table II.

which had been placed upon its upper surface. Table [I The acid ink penetration test is a comparison test. j wherein a swatch of test paper is floated in a dish of Sh 7 b f i o eet v y wt. 0 time in sec. acid ink (pH 1 5) at 100 and the time (measured 1n No. sizing Agent dry pulp Uncured Cured seconds) required for the ink to penetrate through the 7 paper to reach an end-point where about 50 percent of MA/TDJ 010 8 d d 2. MAflD-7 0.25 131 140 the paper is colore 1s note M AITDJ 040 189 255 I The following table presents data on the various 4. lODSA 0.10 5 5 paper sheets which were compared in the described 2: 322 8'23 is 2: testing procedures. m m v 7 Table I 1 Acid lnk Penetration KMnO Sheet Sizing by wt. of (time in sec.) (time in sec.)

No. Agent dry pulp Uncured Cured Uncured Cured 1. MA/OD-9 0.10 60 46 53 2. MA/0D 9 0.20 475 600+ 55 74 3. MA/0D-9 0.40 600+ 600+ 61 77 4. IODSA 0.10 3 3 23 18 5. IODSA 0.20 15 19 44 65 6. IODSA 0.40 25 25 51 69 The above data clearly show that the paper which EXAM E II EXAMPLE 11 This example illustrates the use of another sizing agent representative of this invention in conjunction with alum. The water resistance of the resulting paper is compared with that of paper which had been sized with IODSA.

An aqueous emulsion of a sizing agent prepared from maleic anhydride and tetradecene-7 (abbreviated MA/TD-7 hereinafter) was prepared by means of the procedure described in Example I wherein the tertiary amine cationic starch derivative described therein was again used as the emulsifier. Calculated amounts of the stock emulsion were added to separate batches of bleached sulfate pulp having a freeness of 500 and a consistency of 0.5 percent so as to result in a size con-- This example compares the sizing properties of a sizing agent of this invention with a similar sizing agent of U.S. Pat. No. 3,102,064 prepared with an olefin having an equal number of carbon atoms but having its double bond in the 1-position. 7

Following the procedure of Example I, two parts of a sizing agent comprising the reaction product of maleic acid anhydride and tetradecene-7 (MA/TD-7), a

sizing agent of this invention, were emulsified with one part of a cationic starch. Paper sheets were prepared employing the emulsified sizing agent using bleached softwood pulp at pH 7.6 and 6.0 (pH lowered with alum) so that the sizing agent was present in a concentration of 0.1, 0.2 and 0.4 percent by weight of the dry pulp.

Repeating the procedure of the above paragraph,

paper sheets were prepared employing tetradecenyl succinic acid anhydride (TDSA).

When the dry but uncured sheets were tested by the acid ink penetration test, the following results were obtained.

Table III Acid lnk Penetration Sheet by wt. of (time in sec.)

No. Sizing Agent dry pulp pH 7.6 pH 6.0

l. MA/TD-7 0.10 6 95 2. MA/TD-7 0.20 20 I35 3. MA/TD-7 0.40 200 I65 4. TDSA 0.10 3 5. TDSA 0.20 7 l 15 6. TDSA 0.40 30 I45 EXAMPLE 1v Following the procedure described in Example I, one

part of MA/OD-9 was emulsified with one part of a ter tiary amine cationic starch derivative.

Paper sheets were prepared employing the emulsified sizing agent in the usual manner using bleached kraft softwood pulp so that the sizing agent was present in a concentration of 0.10, 0.20 and 0.40 percent by weight of the dry pulp. The sheets were cured, one hour at In testing the resultant sheets against sheets which Table IV by wt. of Lactic Acid Penetration Sizing Agent dry pulp (time in secs.)

MA/OD-9 0.10 5 MA/OD-9 0.20 106 MAlOD-Q 0.40 600+ IODSA 0.10 O IODSA 0.20 2 IODSA 0.40 3

EXAMPLEV In further illustration of this invention, a sizing agent of this invention was prepared by reacting maleic acid anhydride with a mixture of olefins which consisted of one part of tetradecene-7, two parts of hexadecene-7, and one part of octadecene 9.

The resulting sizing agent was emulsified with the beta-diethyl aminoethyl chloride hydrochloride ether of corn starch and thereafter was used in sizing paper sheets following the procedure described in Example I. ,Res'ults obtained in acid ink tests run on the sized paper showed the paper to have an acid waterresistance su- I perior to paper sized with IODSA and comparable to that sized with MA/OD-9 described in Example I.

While the novel sizing agents herein have been limited to those prepared by the reaction of maleic acid anhydride with selected olefins, sizing agents may be prepared using a homologous anhydride, glutaconic acid, together with the identical olefins and be expected to provide similarly effective sizing properties to In summary, the invention is seen to provide the practitioner with novel sizing agents which are operable under a wide variety of conditions and are capable of providing paper products which are characterized by their exceptionally high degree of acidic water resis tance at low levels of sizing agent concentration. Variations may be made in proportions, procedures and materials without departing from the scope of this invention.

What is claimed is: l. The method of sizing paper which comprises the step of intimately dispersing within the wet pulp, prior t9th i ltimstssqatsrsisn9t,sais ..psk int a.rxzeta;

' a sizing agent which comprises the: reaction product of maleic acid anhydride with an internal olefin corresponding to p R, -CI-I -CI-I CH on, R, wherein R is an alkyl radical containing at least four carbon atoms and R,, is an alkyl radical containing at 3 least four carbon atoms, in sufficient amount to size the said paper.

2. The method of claim 1 in which the sizing agent is in the form'of an aqueous emulsion. y

3. A paper product having intimately dispersed within the wet pulp thereof, prior to its conversion into a dry web, a sizing agent which comprises the reaction product of maleic acid anhydride with an internal olefin corresponding to R -CI-l -CH CH CH -R wherein R, is an alkyl radical containing at least four carbon atoms and R is an alkyl radical containing at least four carbon atoms, in sufficient amount to size the said paper and (b) at least 0.025 percent, based on the dry weight of the pulp, of a cationic agent.

5. The paper product of claim 4, in which said cationic agent is selected from the group consisting of alum, aluminum chloride, long chain fatty amines, substituted polyacrylamide, animal glue, polyamide polymers, cationic resins and cationic starch derivatives.

40 6. The method of sizing paper whichcomprises the stepsof intimately dispersing within the wet pulp, prior to the ultimate conversion of said pulp into a dry web, (a) a sizing agent which comprises the reaction product of maleic acid anhydride with an internal olefin corresponding to ionic resins and cationic starch derivatives.

8. The method of claim 6, in which the sizing agent has been emulsified with a surfactant prior to its dispersion within the wet pulp.

9. The method of claim 6, in which the sizing agent is the reaction product of maleic acid anhydride with an internal olefin selected from octadecene-9, tetra- 5 decene-7, hexadecene-7 and eicodecene-l l.

Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US3968005 *Apr 21, 1975Jul 6, 1976National Starch And Chemical CorporationPaper sizing process using a reaction product of maleic anhydride with a vinylidene olefin
US4040900 *May 5, 1976Aug 9, 1977National Starch And Chemical CorporationMethod of sizing paper
US4181566 *May 7, 1976Jan 1, 1980The Dow Chemical CompanyCellulosic materials internally sized with ammoniated acid copolymers and epihalohydrin/alkylamine reaction products
US4207142 *Jun 21, 1978Jun 10, 1980Tenneco Chemicals, Inc.Paper sizing agents
US4222820 *Jun 21, 1978Sep 16, 1980Tenneco Chemicals, Inc.Paper sizing agents
US4230599 *Dec 18, 1978Oct 28, 1980The Diversey CorporationProcess for inhibiting foaming utilizing maleic ester copolymer based defoamers, and defoamed compositions
US4302283 *Sep 2, 1980Nov 24, 1981Ethyl CorporationSizing process and composition
US4311767 *Feb 25, 1980Jan 19, 1982National Gypsum CompanyGypsum wallboard and method for producing same
US4364795 *Aug 17, 1981Dec 21, 1982National Gypsum CompanyGypsum wallboard and method for producing same
US4431826 *Aug 20, 1982Feb 14, 1984Chevron Research CompanyProcess for the preparation of alkenyl succinic anhydride
US4504576 *Feb 15, 1983Mar 12, 1985Felix Schoeller Jr. Gmbh & Co., KgPhotographic support paper having a surface size
US4657946 *Jul 16, 1985Apr 14, 1987Nalco Chemical CompanyPaper sizing method and emulsion
US4687519 *Dec 20, 1985Aug 18, 1987National Starch And Chemical CorporationPaper size compositions
US4711671 *Apr 27, 1987Dec 8, 1987National Starch And Chemical CorporationStorage stable paper size composition containing ethoxylated lanolin
US4721655 *Apr 30, 1987Jan 26, 1988National Starch And Chemical CorporationPaper size compositions
US4728366 *Apr 27, 1987Mar 1, 1988National Starch And Chemical CorporationStorage stable paper size composition containing ethoxylated castor oil
US4747910 *Sep 18, 1987May 31, 1988National Starch And Chemical CorporationStorage stable paper size composition containing ethoxylated lanolin
US4832792 *Nov 2, 1987May 23, 1989Mazzarella Emil DStorage stable paper size composition containing ethoxylated castor oil
US4915786 *Sep 22, 1986Apr 10, 1990Chevron Research CompanyNonionic emulsifier and substituted succinic anhydride compositons therewith
US5176748 *May 21, 1991Jan 5, 1993Bercen, Inc.Alkenyl succinic anhydride emulsion
US5246491 *Jul 8, 1992Sep 21, 1993Mitsubishi Oil Co., Ltd.Paper sizing agent composition
US5306757 *Dec 21, 1992Apr 26, 1994Mitsubishi Oil Co., Ltd.Emulsified alkenylsuccinic acid sizing agent
US5391225 *Oct 13, 1993Feb 21, 1995Mitsubishi Oil. Co., Ltd.Alkenylsuccini acid emulsion sizing agent
US5962555 *Jun 25, 1997Oct 5, 1999Buckman Laboratories International, Inc.ASA sizing emulsions containing low and high molecular weight cationic polymers
US6225437Jun 24, 1999May 1, 2001Albemarle CorporationSizing agents of enhanced performance capabilities
US6231659Jun 24, 1999May 15, 2001Albemarle CorporationSizing agents and starting materials for their preparation
US6444024Dec 16, 1999Sep 3, 2002Akzo Nobel NvSizing composition
US6572736Oct 9, 2001Jun 3, 2003Atlas Roofing CorporationNon-woven web made with untreated clarifier sludge
US6666952May 6, 2003Dec 23, 2003Bayer Chemicals CorporationPaper sizing compositions and methods
US7455751Apr 15, 2005Nov 25, 2008Nalco CompanyUse of alkenyl succinic anhydride compounds derived from symmetrical olefins in internal sizing for paper production
US7892398Dec 13, 2006Feb 22, 2011Akzo Nobel N.V.Sizing of paper
US7943789Dec 17, 2003May 17, 2011Kemira OyjAlkenylsuccinic anhydride composition and method of using the same
US8007754Feb 3, 2006Aug 30, 2011Mineral And Coal Technologies, Inc.Separation of diamond from gangue minerals
US8440768Jun 18, 2009May 14, 2013Buckman Laboratories International, Inc.Low amidine content polyvinylamine, compositions containing same and methods
US8747616Sep 12, 2012Jun 10, 2014Ecolab Usa IncMethod for the emulsification of ASA with polyamidoamine epihalohydrin (PAE)
US8852400Nov 15, 2012Oct 7, 2014Ecolab Usa Inc.Emulsification of alkenyl succinic anhydride with an amine-containing homopolymer or copolymer
US20060037512 *Dec 17, 2003Feb 23, 2006Lucyna PawlowskaAlkenylsuccinic anhydride compositions and method for using the same
US20060049377 *Dec 17, 2003Mar 9, 2006Goldsberry Harold A IiiAlkenylsuccinic anhydride composition and method of using the same
US20060060814 *Dec 17, 2003Mar 23, 2006Lucyna PawlowskaAlkenylsuccinic anhydride surface-applied system and method for using the same
US20060087562 *Mar 15, 2005Apr 27, 2006Konica Minolta Photo Imaging, Inc.Image capturing apparatus
US20060094798 *Nov 4, 2004May 4, 2006Cotter Terrence EMethod of emulsifying substituted cyclic dicarboxylic acid anhydride sizing agents and emulsion for papermaking
US20060231223 *Apr 15, 2005Oct 19, 2006Ward William JUse of alkenyl succinic anhydride compounds derived from symmetrical olefins in internal sizing for paper production
US20060251566 *Feb 3, 2006Nov 9, 2006Yoon Roe HSeparation of diamond from gangue minerals
US20070137523 *Dec 13, 2006Jun 21, 2007Akzo Nobel N.V.Sizing of paper
US20080277084 *May 8, 2008Nov 13, 2008Buckman Laboratories International, Inc.ASA Sizing Emulsions For Paper and Paperboard
US20090277355 *Jul 20, 2009Nov 12, 2009Lucyna PawlowskaAlkenylsuccinic anhydride surface-applied system and uses thereof
US20090281212 *Jul 20, 2009Nov 12, 2009Lucyna PawlowskaAlkenylsuccinic anhydride surface-applied system and uses thereof
US20090314446 *Jun 18, 2009Dec 24, 2009Buckman Laboratories International, Inc.Low Amidine Content Polyvinylamine, Compositions Containing Same and Methods
USRE29960 *Feb 27, 1978Apr 10, 1979National Starch And Chemical Corp.Method of sizing paper
DE3231106A1 *Aug 20, 1982Mar 10, 1983Nippon Petrochemicals Co LtdPapier-schlichtemittel
DE3328716A1 *Aug 9, 1983Feb 23, 1984Chevron ResAlkenylbernsteinsaeureanhydrid-zubereitung, verfahren zu ihrer herstellung und ihre verwendung
DE3345058A1 *Dec 13, 1983Jun 14, 1984Chevron ResNichtionogener emulgator, denselben zusammen mit substituiertem bernsteinsaeureanhydrid enthaltende masse und deren verwendung
DE3404071A1 *Feb 6, 1984Aug 9, 1984Nippon Petrochemicals Co LtdPapier-leimmittel
DE3410405A1 *Mar 21, 1984Oct 4, 1984Chevron ResStabiles mittel aus kohlenwasserstoffsubstituierten bernsteinsaeureanhydrid und einem nichtionischen emulgiermittel und seine verwendung
DE3506767A1 *Feb 26, 1985Aug 29, 1985Chevron ResStabile zubereitung aus einem kohlenwasserstoffsubstituierten bernsteinsaeureanhydrid und einem emulgiermittel und ihre verwendung zum wasserabstossendmachen
EP0218110A1Sep 8, 1986Apr 15, 1987National Starch and Chemical CorporationStorage stable paper size composition containing ethoxylated lanolin
EP0377184A2 *Dec 22, 1989Jul 11, 1990Hercules IncorporatedWater resistant mineral products
EP0377184A3 *Dec 22, 1989May 15, 1991Hercules IncorporatedWater resistant mineral products
EP0707110A1Oct 16, 1995Apr 17, 1996Mitsubishi Oil Co., Ltd.Alkenylsuccinic acid emulsion sizing agent (1)
EP0707111A1Oct 16, 1995Apr 17, 1996Mitsubishi Oil Co., Ltd.Alkenylsuccinic acid emulsion sizing agent (2)
WO1999051816A1 *Apr 6, 1999Oct 14, 1999CALGON CORPORATION a corporation of the State of DelawareAsa size emulsification with a natural gum for paper products
WO2006113519A3 *Apr 14, 2006Apr 16, 2009Krzysztof AndruszkiewiczThe use of alkenyl succinic anhydride compounds derived from symmetrical olefins in internal sizing for paper production
Classifications
U.S. Classification162/158, 162/174, 162/175, 162/168.6, 162/168.4, 162/164.1, 162/179
International ClassificationD21H17/16, D21H17/00, D21H17/14
Cooperative ClassificationD21H17/16
European ClassificationD21H17/16