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Publication numberUS3852209 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateDec 3, 1974
Filing dateJun 8, 1972
Priority dateApr 12, 1971
Also published asCA971072A, CA971072A1, DE2216321A1, US3701735, US3821118, US3826748
Publication numberUS 3852209 A, US 3852209A, US-A-3852209, US3852209 A, US3852209A
InventorsP Hofmann
Original AssigneeColgate Palmolive Co
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Non-phosphate automatic dishwasher detergent
US 3852209 A
Abstract  available in
Images(6)
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Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

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F6956 Xi? EqESSZsZQ' I United States Patent 1 [111 3,852,209

Hofmann 1 1 *Dec. 3, 1974- 1 1 NON-PHOSPHATE AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER DETERGENT [56] References Cited [75] lnventor: Patricia A. Hofmann, Jersey City, UNITED STATES PATENTS NJ. 3,494,868 2/1970 Gray 252/99 Assignez colgate pamolive p y New 3,701 735 10/1972 I Fmck 252/99 York, NY. OTHER PUBLICATIONS 1 Notice: The portion ofthe term of this Amino Acid Chelating Agents in Detergents Soap patent subsequent to Oct 31 1989 & Chemical Specialties Sept. 1966, 58-62.

has been disclaimed. Primary Examiner-Mayer Wemblatt [221 P1199: June 1972 Attorney, Agent, or Firm-1-1erbert S. Sylvester; [21] APPL NO; 260,721 Murray M. Grill; Norman Blumenkopf Related [1.8. Application Data [63] gy g s' g ig 32 133338 An alkaline dishwasher detergent capable of inhibiting a overglaze attack and essentially free' of inorganic phosphates, containing at least about 25% by weight [52] US. Cl 252/925528/ll3058,22552249595 of a watebsoluble aminopolycarboxylic compound about 1-20% sucrose and about l20% overglaze pro [51] Int. Cl Clld 7/54 team, [58] Field of Search 252/95, 99, 156, 135;

8 Claims, No Drawings The present invention is a Continuation-impart of copending application Ser. No. 133,338, filed Apr. 12, 1971, now US. Pat. No. 3,701,735 relating to a nonphosphated cleaning composition beneficially adapted to cleaning dishware and the like in automatic dishwashers.

The presence of a hard water sequestrant is an essential ingredient in a detergent formulation and constitutes a major component in automatic dishwashing compositions. ln currently marketed products, this function is provided for by the presence or inorganic phosphates which greatly influence performance properties. However, there has been criticisum by some individuals of phosphorus as a possible pollutant in certain waters. Consequently, there has been considerable research in the development of a non-phosphated formulation, possessing the requisite measure of cleaning activity. Performance deficiencies such as undue spotting, filming, and overglaze attacktend to result from the removal and/or replacement of the inorganic phosphate salts.

In accordance with the present invention, it has now been found that the water-soluble aminopolycarboxylic compounds selected from the class consisting 'of nitrilotriacetate, ethylenediamine tetraacetate, and mixtures thereof are suitable replacements for the inorganic phosphates, thereby providing a dishwasher detergent formulation possessing superior cleaning efficacy and improved overglaze protective properties.

Thus, a primary object of the present invention is the provision of an efficacious non-phosphated detergent formulation.

Another object of the present invention is' the provision of a dishwasher product having improved overglaze protective properties.

Still another object of the present invention is the provision of a commercially more desirable cleaning product.

Other objects andadvantages of the present invention will become more apparent hereinafter as the description proceeds.

The attainment of the foregoing and related objects is made possible in accordance with the present invention which provides a water-soluble alkaline detergent for automatic dishwashing essentially free of inorganic phosphates, containing at least about 29% by weight of a water-soluble amino-polycarboxylic compound and about 30-65% of at least one water-soluble inorganic.

builder salt selected from the group of silicates, carbonates, borates and sulfates, about 120% sucrose and about l20% overglaze protector.

The amino-polycarboxylic component of the present invention may be supplied as trisodium nitrilotriacetate, tetrasodium ethylene diamine tetracetate or as any other water-soluble salt of a cation such as an alkali metal (e.g. potassium, lithium), ammonium, amine, alkylolamine and the like. The corresponding acid may also be used when sodium hydroxide is available as a reactant therewith. These compounds may be used in the form of hydrates or in anhydrous form, depending on the ease with which it can be blended with the other particulate ingredients to yield a product having good flowability.

The amino-polycarboxylic compound constitutes an essential ingredient of instant non-phosphated detergent formulations. in amounts of at least 29% by weight of the total composition up to and including 60% by weight of the total composition.

The sucrose contemplated for use in the practice of the present invention and capable of substantially reducing both spotting and filming of tableware is watersoluble, and may be either fine or granulated. Sucrose is a disaccharide composed of D-glucose and D- fructose, having the chemical formula C I- 0 and also known as saccharose and saccharobiose. Commercially, sucrose is known as sugar, and is produced from cane sugar (ordinary table sugar). beet sugar, maple sugar, and sorghum sugar. The type and amount of sugar utilized is dependent on availability, cost and compatibility with the other ingredients of the detergent composition. However, the granulated form of sugar has been found preferable because of the ease with which it can be blended with the other ingredients. It has been found that amounts as low as 1% sucrose by weight are effective in obtaining superior inhibition of spotting and filming of tableware washed in a mechanical dishwasher, although the preferred range is 2 to 10%by weight of the total detergent composition.

The performance in the dishwasher has been evaluated by spotting and film tests in accordance with the method of CSMA, specificallydefined in Soap and Chemical Specialities, Vol. 33, No. 9, Sept. (1957). This method is designed to show spotting and film build up on glass tumblers and plates in the presence of a milk-margarine-egg soil. According to such method, five glass'tumblers and five photographic cover plates are spaced on the top rack and six dinner plates plus smaller plates are spaced on the lower rack of the washer. Detergent receptacles of the machine are each filled with30 grams of detergent to give a 0.3% aqueous solution. Forty grams of the above defined soil is placed at bottom of the machine. With water at F.

and 50 ppm or ppm or 200 ppm water hardness, the machine is put through its standard cycle. The contents are cooled to about 75 F before observation in adequate light and are rated according to the following scale: i

I l. glassspotless and no film 2. spots at random or barely perceptible film 3. one-fourth of glass covered with spots or apparent film 4. one-half of glass covered with spots or moderate film. 5. glass completely covered with spots or heavy film boric acid, boric anhydride and sodium acid aluminum phosphate and mixtures thereof. Aforesaid inhibitors 3 exhibit superior cleaning efficacy by virtue of the absence of unsightly deposits or precipitates on the surface of the treated substrata associated with some of the known overglaze inhibitors when utilized in sufficient amounts to effect overglaze protection. The overglaze protector is employed in concentrations ranging from about 1 to about 20% by weight of the total composition with a range of 3 to 15% being preferred.

For purposes of ascertaining the capacity of the various compositions exemplified to ameliorate overglaze attack on fine china samples, the method of the Chemical Specialties Manufacturers Association (CSMA) is employed, such method being described in detail in Soap and Chemical Specialities, 33, (9), 60, 1957. Such test is designed as an accelerated dishwasher exposure method; thus, the comparative removal of overglaze decoration provides direct means for affording an evaluation of the corrosiveness of dishwashing detergent solutions. According to such method, samples of standard plates (Greenwood pattern) Onondaga Pottery Co., Syracuse, New York are immersed in deionized or distilled water maintained at a temperature of 21 1F and containing the indicated per cent concentration of detergent for periods of 2, 4 and 5 hours. The test samples are thereafter removed, hand-rubbed with cloth and compared with untreated samples of the same standard plate. The treated samples are visually scrutinized to determine the extent of overglaze damage with numericalindicia being assigned to indicate the extent of overglaze damage involved. Thus, the scale of 0, 1, 2, 3 and 4 correspond, in terms of damage, to none, slight, moderate, considerable and complete respectively.

The inorganic water-soluble builder adjuvants used as supplemental materials include at least one of the following: borates such as borax, carbonates such as sodium carbonate, silicates, such as sodium metasilicate and hydrous silicates, sulfates and bisulfltes such as the sodium salts thereof. Any other water soluble salt may be employed such as an alkali metal (e.g. potassium, lithium), ammonium, amine, alkylolamine and the like. The builder salts are preferably employed in amounts of about 30-65% by weight and sufficient to yield a pH in water of from 9.5 to 12, preferably from 9.5 to 11, in order to obtain optimum detergency performance.

The cleaning composition of this inventionhas particular utility as an automatic dishwasher product which customarily and preferably contains one or more bleaching agents capable of liberating hypochlorite chlorine and/or hypobromite bromine on contact with aqueous media. Particular examples of bleaching agents include the dry, particulate heterocyclic N- bromo andv N-chloro imides such as trichlorocyanuric,

. tribromocyanuric acid, dibromo and dichlorocyanuric acid, the salts thereof with water-solubilizing cations such as potassium and sodium, and mixtures thereof. Particular compounds found useful are potassium dichloro-isocyanurate and trichloroisocyanuric'acids.

Other N-bromo and N-chloro imides may also be used, such as'N-brominated and N-chlorinated succinimide, malonimide phthalimide and naphthalimide. Other compounds include the hydantoins, such as 1,3- dibromo and 1,3-dichloro-5, S-dimethylhydantoin; N- monochloro-S, S-dimethylhydantoin, methylene-bis (N-bromo-S, S-dimethylhydantoin); 1,3dibromo and 1,3-dichloro S-isobutylhydantoin; 1,3-dichloro 5, methyl-S-ethylhydantoin; 1,3-dibromo and 1,3 dichlor- 4 0,5,S-diisobutyl-hydantoin; 1,3-dibromo' and 1,3- dichloro-S-methyl-5-n-amylhydantoin, and the ,like. Other useful hypohalite-liberating agents comprise tribromomelamine and trichloromelamine. Dry particulate, water soluble anhydrous inorganic salts are likewise suitable for use such as lithium hypochlorite and hypobromite. The hypohalite-liberating agent may, if desired, be provided in the form of a stable, solid complex or hydrate, such as sodium p-toluene-sulfobromamine-trihydrate, sodium benzene-sulfochloramine-dihydrate, calcium hypobromite tetrahydrate, calcium hypochlorite tetrahydrate, etc. Brominated and chlorinated trisodium phosphate formed by the reaction of the corresponding sodium hypohalite solution with trisodium phosphate (and water as necessary) likewise comprise efficacious materials. The present invention contemplates as an additional embodiment the use of bleaching agents capable of liberating hypochlorite as well as hypobromite such as, for example, the N-brominated, N'-chlorinated heterocyclic imides, as for example the N-bromo, N'chloro-cyanuric acids and salts thereof, e.g., N-monobrommN, N- dichlorocyanuric acid, N-mon-bromo-N- monochlorocyanuric acid, sodium-N-monobromo-N- monochloro-cyanurate, potassium-N-monobromo-N- monochloro-cyanurate; and the N brominated, N- chlorinated hydantoins, e.g., N-bromo-N-chloro-S, 5- dimethylhydantoin and N-bromo-N-chloro-S-ethyl-5- methyl hydantoin.

The hypohalite-liberating compound is employed in an amount of from 0.5 to 5% by weight of the composition, and preferably in an amount of from about 0.5 to 3% by weight thereof. In any event, the hypohalide material should preferably be employed in amounts sufficient to yield from about 0.53% available chlorine, bromine etc. in order to assure optimum results.

Water soluble organic detergents i.e., surface active components may be employed, such materials being well known in the prior art, the term detergent comprehending species of the anionic, cationic, amphoteric and zwitterionic types. In formulating an automatic dishwasher product, it is preferred to utilize a lowfoaming detergent such as the nonionics.

Nonionic surface active agents include those surface active or detergent compounds which contain an organic hydrophobic group and a hydrophilic group which is a reaction product of a solubilizing group such as carboxylate, hydroxyl, amido or amino with ethylene oxide or with the polyhydration product thereof, polyethylene glycol.

As examples of nonionic surface active agents which may be used there may be noted the condensation products of alkyl phenols with ethylene oxide, e.g., the reaction product of isooctyl phenol with about 6 to 30 ethylene oxide units; condensation products of alkyl thiophenols with 10 to 15 ethylene oxide units; condensation products of higher fatty alcohols of monoesters of hexahydric alcohols and inner ethers thereof such as sorbitan monolaurate, sorbitol mono-oleate and mannitan monopalmitate, and the condensation products of polypropylene glycol with ethylene oxide.

Further suitable detergents are polyoxyalkene esters of organic acids, such as the higher fatty acids, rosin acids, tall oil, or acids from the oxidation of petroleum, and the like. The polyglycol esters will usually contain from about 8 to about 30 moles of ethylene oxide or its equivalent and about 8 to 22 carbon atoms in the acyl group. Suitable products are refined tall oil condensed with 16 to 20 ethylene oxide groups, or similar polyglycol esters of lauric, stearic, oleic and like acids.

Additional suitable non-ionic detergents are the polyalkylene oxide condensates with higher fatty acid amides, such as the higher fatty acid primary amides and higher fatty acid mono-and di-ethanolramides. Suitable agents are coconut fatty acid amide condensed with about to 30 moles of ethylene oxide. The fatty acyl group will similarly have about 8 to 22 carbon atoms,

' and usually about 10 to 18 carbon atoms in each product. The corresponding sulphonamides may also be used if desired.

Other suitable polyether non-ionic detergents are the polyalkylene oxide ethers of higher aliphatic alcohols. Suitable alcohols are those having a hydrophobic character, andpreferably 8 to 22 carbon atoms. Examples thereof are iso-octyl, nonyl, decyl, dodecyl, tridecyl, tetradecyl, hexadecyl, octadecyl and oleyl alcohols which may be condensed with an appropriate amount of ethylene oxide, such as at least about 6, and preferably about 10-30 moles. A typical product is tridecyl alcohol, produced by the 0x0 process, condensed with about l2, or moles of ethylene oxide. The corresponding higher alkyl mercaptans or thioalcohols condensed with ethylene oxide are also suitable for use in compositions of the present invention.

Examples of other suitable wetting agents include low foaming anionic materials such as dodecyl hydrogen phosphate, methyl naphthalene sulfonate, sodium 2-acetamido-hexadecane-l-sulfonate, and mixtures thereof. Mixtures of the foregoing wetting agents may also be employed, and, if desired, foam-reducing additive may be added as appropriate'to minimize undesirable foaming tendencies of these wetting agents under conditions of use.

The detergent material isemployed in concentrations ranging from about 0.5 to about 5% by weight of total compositions with a range of 1 to 3% being particularly preferred.

Thus, a relatively minor amount of nonionic type detergent, that is, about 2-4% is especially beneficial inasmuch as it acts as a foam depressant as well as a detersive agent in an automatic dishwashing solution.

The preferred cleaning composition of this invention can contain any of the usual additives such as perfume, fillers, extenders, pigments, dyes, anti-tarnishing agents, suds depressors, suds builders, antiredeposition agents, polyelectrolytes which function as soil suspending and/or peptizing agents including polycarboxylates, polyamino-methyl phosphonate, maleic anhydride-acrylic acid polymer, starch degradation products, polymethyl vinyl ether/maleic acid, TiO and the like, which do not interfere with the detergency properties thereof. In various examples herein, polaminomethyl phosphonate is shown in very small amounts and this organic material is optional, and may be replaced by any suitable suspending and/or peptizing agent such as said polycarboxylates. The compositions are prepared usually by dry blending the ingredients to form a dry particulate product such as a free flowing granular composition or powder. 1f the product is found to be too powdery, it may be compacted by pressing into tablet form and subsequently grinding the material and passing it through a sieve. Either a fine grain (through -20, +60 sieve) or a course grain (-10,

+40 sieve) has been found acceptable for use in the dishwasher.

The following examples are given for purposes of illustration only and are not to be considered as constituting a limitation on the present invention. All parts and percentages given are by weight unless otherwise indicated.

l- HzOaPHgC H carrots; 4 A: N

2. The nonionic detergent is the product obtained by the condensation of about three moles of propylene .oxide with the condensation product of one mol of a mixture'of essentially straight chain, primary, fatty al-" cohols in the C -C range with about six moles of ethylene oxide.

Detergency efficacy evaluated in accordance with the CSMA method hereinbefore described using F tap water resulted in a rating of lSl.6F for glasses and l.2Sl.4F' for slides (S spotting; F filming), which was comparable to conventional phosphatecontaining compositions. lts overall machine perform- 7 ance with regard to soil removal, lipstick removal, the cleaning of utensils of stainless steel, silverware, and copper ware was very good. The apparent density of this product is 0.77.

EXAMPLE 2 Example 1 is repeated, but the sodium sulfate is increased to 20%, the soda ash is reduced to 6 and 24% sesquicarbonate (NaH CO /Na CO is added as a buffer in lieu of the soda ash and 0.5% color and perfume replace the phosphonate ingredient. The apparent density of this product is increased to 0.82.

Detergency performance is substantially similar to Example 1.

EXAMPLE 3 Example 1 is repeated, except that 5% anhydrous sodium metasilicate is added; the sodium sulfate is increased to 20%; and the soda ash is reduced to 6% and replaced by 24% sesquicarbonate buffer; the sodium acid aluminum phosphate is increased to 6%; and the nitrilotriacetate ingredient is reduced to 27%. This product has a density of 0.85.

This product offers greater overglaze protection.

EXAMPLE 4 Example 1 is repeated, but, the phosphonate is replaced by a maleic anhydride-acrylicacid copolymer.

Detergency tests gave a rating of 1.48 1.4F for glasses and lS-lF for slides.

EXAMPLES 5, 6 and 7 Example 1 is repeated but the phosphonate is re placed by a polymethyl vinyl ether/maleic acid; water dispersible TiO oil dispersible TiO with equally good detergency ratings.

Overglaze tests run at 0.15% concentration gave a CSMA rating of 0, which-is superior to the phosphated composition of the control EXAMPLE 9 Example 8 is repeated, but the boric anhydride is reduced to 3% and the sodium sulfate is increased to 4.5%. This product gave a slightly better CSMA overglaze rating than the control. Detergency ratings of 2.4S-2F for glass tumblers and 2S1.6F for slides was recorded as compared to the phosphate-containing compositions of 3S-2F for tumblers and 3.2S-2.2F for slides. In addition to its superior properties relating to spotting and filming, this product was better in tea stain removal.

EXAMPLE 10 Example 9 is repeated, but the boric anhydride is replaced by boric acid.

EXAMPLE 1 1 Example 8 is repeated, but the sodium acid aluminum phosphate is reduced to 3% and the sodium sulfate is increased to 4.5%. CSMA overglaze rating of 0+.

EXAMPLE 12 Example 8 is repeated, but the sodium acid aluminum phosphate is reduced to 3%, the boric anhydride is reduced to 3%, the sodium sulfate is increased to 2.5%, the sodium carbonate is increased to the sesquicarbonate is omitted and 10% sodium bisulfite is added. CSMA overglaze rating of 0+.

EXAMPLE 13 Example 12 is repeated, but the sodium carbonate is decreased to 4% and is replaced by 16% sesquicarbonate. CSMA overglaze rating of 1+.

EXAMPLE 14 Ingredients 71 Trisodium nitrilotriacetate 35.0 Tetrasodium ethylene diamine tetraacetate 2.0 Polyamino-methyl phosphonate 0.5 Potassium dichloroisocyanurate 1.5 Nonionic of Example 1 2.0 Sucrose 6.0 Boric Acid 3.0 Boric Anhydride 3.0 Sodium carbonate 35.0 Sodium sulfate 12.0

This product has good detergency properties as well as affording overglaze protection.

EXAMPLE 15 Example 14 is repeated, but the nitrilotriacetate ingredient is increased to 40%, the tetracetate ingredient is omitted, the sodium sulfate is replaced by 15% sodium metalsilicate, the sodium carbonate is reduced to 30%, the dichloroisocyanurate is reduced to 1% and the phosphonate is omitted.

While the detergent composition of the present invention finds most efficacious utilization in connection with the washing of the dishes and the like in automatic dishwashers, naturally, the detergent may be utilized in other fashions as desired. Usually, however, the best mode of use will be in connection with automatic dishwashers which have the ability of dispensing the detergent of the present invention in one or more separate wash cycles. Accordingly, the detergent composition of the present invention is added to the two receptacles, if such are present, in an automatic dishwasher. When the dishwasher is set into operation, after the dishes have been suitably positioned therein, the automatic devices of the dishwasher permit the addition of sufficient water-to produce a concentration of the detergent composition of approximately 0.3% by weight. The operation of the dishwasher results in treating, that is, washing of the dishes with the aqueous solution of the detergent composition. Usually, the sequence of operation in utilizing an automatic dishwasher results in one or more ,rinsingsteps' following the one or more washing cycles. ln' utilizing the detergent composition of the present invention it will be noted that even after use in considerable number of washings there will be substantially favorable overall detergency performance with little if any attack on the overglaze of china;

Effective industrial bottle cleaning compositions may be provided in accordance with the present invention by merely admixing the detergent formulation with suitable active ingredients, e.g., caustic alkali whereby to provide a highly alkaline composition preferably having a pH of approximately 12. Such compositions may be readily formulated in accordance with the parameters hereinbefore described.

Results similar to those described in the foregoing examples are obtained when the procedures delineated therein are repeated but employing in lieu of the specific non-ionic detergent identified a variety of materials selected from nonionic, anionic, cationic, amphoteric and zwitterionic types. Moreover, nothing critical combination of aminopolycarboxylic compounds together with compatible inorganic water soluble nonphosphatesalts can advantageously be utilized in the formulation of instant dishwasher cleaning compositron.

It will be apparent that many changes and modifications of the several features described herein may be made without departing from the spirit and scope of the invention. lt is therefore apparent that the foregoing description is by way of illustration of the invention rather than limitation of the invention.

What is claimed:

1. An alkaline dishwasher detergent capable of inhibiting overglaze attack and essentially free of inorganic phosphates consisting essentially of at least about 25% by weight of a water-soluble aminopolycarboxylic compound and about 30-65% of at least one water-soluble inorganic builder salt selected from the group of silicates, carbonates and borates, about 120% sucrose, and about l-20% overglaze protector.

2. A composition according to claim 1 which also includes about 0.5 to 5% by weight of a bleaching agent capable of liberating hypohalite in aqueous media.

3. A composition in accordance with claim 1, which also includes about 0.5 to 5% by weight of a low foaming water soluble non-ionic organic detergent.

4. A composition in accordance with claim 3, wherein the non-ionic detergent is an ethoxylated alcohol.

5. A composition in accordance with claim 1, wherein the amino carboxylie compound is selected from the class consisting of nitrilotriacetate, ethylene diamine tetraacetate and mixtures thereof.

6. A composition in accordance with claim I, wherein the aminopolycarboxylic compound constitutes about 29 to 60% by weight.

7. A composition in accordance with claim 5, wherein the overglaze protector is selected from the class consisting of boric acid, boric anhydride, and sodium aluminum phosphate and mixtures thereof.

8. A method of treating glasses, dishes and like glazed surfaces to remove foreign bodies from the surfaces thereof, without modifying the substrata comprising treating said substrata with a dilute aqueous solution of the composition defined in claim 1.

Patent Citations
Cited PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
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US3701735 *Apr 12, 1971Oct 31, 1972Colgate Palmolive CoAutomatic dishwashing compositions
Non-Patent Citations
Reference
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Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US4093566 *Dec 27, 1976Jun 6, 1978The United States Of America As Represented By The Secretary Of The ArmyPhosphate-free spray cleaner for metals
US4237024 *Jun 16, 1978Dec 2, 1980Certified Chemicals, Inc.Dishwashing composition and method of making the same
US4787999 *Sep 22, 1986Nov 29, 1988Dingess John ACompositions for cleaning aluminum
US4908148 *Feb 13, 1989Mar 13, 1990The Procter & Gamble CompanyRinse additive compositions providing glassware protection comprising insoluble zinc compounds
US4933101 *Feb 13, 1989Jun 12, 1990The Procter & Gamble CompanyLiquid automatic dishwashing compositions compounds providing glassware protection
US4935065 *Dec 7, 1987Jun 19, 1990Ecolab Inc.Phosphate-free alkaline detergent for cleaning-in-place of food processing equipment
US5703027 *Nov 29, 1994Dec 30, 1997The Procter & Gamble CompanyMonomeric rich silicate system in automatic dishwashing composition with improved glass etching
US7459420 *Dec 1, 2004Dec 2, 2008Vlahakis E VanAutomatic dishwashing detergent comprised of ethylene oxide adduct and without phosphates
US7485613 *Mar 1, 2005Feb 3, 2009Venus Laboratories, Inc.Low foaming carpet-cleaning detergent concentrate comprised of ethylene oxide adduct and without phosphates
US8216989 *Aug 26, 2009Jul 10, 2012Ecolab Usa Inc.Cleaning composition for removing/preventing redeposition of protein soils
US8975221 *Aug 27, 2010Mar 10, 2015Ecolab Usa Inc.Use of sugars in a stabilization matrix and solid compositions
US20060116307 *Dec 1, 2004Jun 1, 2006Vlahakis E VanAutomatic dishwashing detergent comprised of ethylene oxide and without phosphates
US20060116308 *Mar 1, 2005Jun 1, 2006Vlahakis E VLow foaming carpet-cleaning detergent concentrate comprised of ethylene oxide adduct and without phosphates
US20110053821 *Aug 26, 2009Mar 3, 2011Ecolab IncMethod for removing/preventing redeposition of protein soils
US20120053110 *Aug 27, 2010Mar 1, 2012Ecolab Usa Inc.Use of sugars in a stabilization matrix and solid compositions
CN102471732A *Aug 12, 2010May 23, 2012埃科莱布有限公司Method of removing/preventing redeposition of protein soils
WO2011024094A2 *Aug 12, 2010Mar 3, 2011Ecolab Inc.Method of removing/preventing redeposition of protein soils
WO2011024094A3 *Aug 12, 2010Jun 30, 2011Ecolab Inc.Method of removing/preventing redeposition of protein soils
WO2013160132A1 *Apr 15, 2013Oct 31, 2013Basf SeSolid formulations, production thereof, and use thereof
Classifications
U.S. Classification510/227, 510/480, 510/229, 510/108, 510/508, 510/478, 510/470, 8/108.1
International ClassificationC11D3/386, C11D3/22, C11D3/38, C11D3/395, C11D3/00
Cooperative ClassificationC11D3/08, C11D3/33, C11D3/38609, C11D3/06, C11D3/221, C11D3/3951, C11D3/046, C11D3/10
European ClassificationC11D3/04S, C11D3/22B, C11D3/395B, C11D3/386A, C11D3/06, C11D3/08, C11D3/10, C11D3/33