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Publication numberUS3909425 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateSep 30, 1975
Filing dateJul 1, 1974
Priority dateJul 1, 1974
Publication numberUS 3909425 A, US 3909425A, US-A-3909425, US3909425 A, US3909425A
InventorsWheeler C Crawford, Arthur W Godfrey
Original AssigneeTexaco Inc
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Lubricating oil composition
US 3909425 A
Lubricating oil composition comprising a mineral oil of lubricating viscosity containing in combination a basic barium sulfonate, a zinc dialkyldithiophosphate, an estolide of 12-hydroxystearic acid, a sulfurized triisobutylene, an alkylated diphenylamine, a triaryl phosphate ester and an alkyl phosphorus acid ester.
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Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

United States Patent [1 1 Crawford et al.

[451 Sept. 30, 1975 LUBRXCATING OIL COMPOSITION Inventors: Wheeler C. Crawford; Arthur W.

Godfrey,- both of Fishkill, N.Y.

Assignee: Texaco Inc., New York, NY.

Filed: July 1, 1974 Appl. No.: 484,474

US. Cl 252/32.7 E; 252/33; 252/33.4;

' 252/45 Int. Cl. Cl0m l/48; ClOm 1/40 Field of Search 252/32.7 E, 33, 33.4, 45

References Cited UNITED STATES PATENTS 10/1961 Ertelt 252/32.7 E

' 3,290,130 12/1966 Assmann 252/32.7 E 3,377,281 4/1968 Gower 252/32.7 E 3.652.410 3/1972 Hollinghurst et al 252/32.7 E

Primary E\'uminerDelbert Gantz Assistant E.\'aminer1. Vaughn Attorney, Agent, or FirmT. H. Whaley; C. G. Ries; James J. OLoughlin I 5 7 ABSTRACT 4 Claims, No Drawings vehicle service.


Conventional load Carrying lubricating oil compositions used in tractors and other heavy equipment generally have consisted of a blended lubricating oil composition comprising a mineral oil of lubricating viscosity and a variety of additives to provide an effective level of extreme pressure, anti-wear, dispersant, detergent and corrosion inhibiting properties. Formerly, many of these lubricants designed for severe load carrying service incorporated sulfurized sperm oil'or a derivative of sperm oil as an essential additive to meet the extreme pressure and anti-wear requirements of heavy The use of sperm oil or, more'particularly, sperm oil derivatives incommercial applications, such as in a lubricating oil composition has recently been barred by statute. The wide use of sperm oil and its derivatives in heavy duty lubricating oils attests to its unique effectiveness in these applications. The.unavailability of this sulfurized olefins. Many of these substitutes have not been entirely satisfactory. In general, the newly developed lubricants containing a substitute for the sperm oil component suffered frornone or-more disadvantages including thermal instability, poor oil solubility, poor low temperature properties, and poor extreme pressure properties. In addition, certain of the sperm oil substitutes were considered responsible for the for mation of significant sludge residues in the lubricant composition further detracting from their usefulness.

DESCRIPTION OF THE PRIOR ART US. Pat. No, 3,673,090 discloses a sulfurized triisobutylene and its usefulness as an additive in mineral lubricating oils.

us. Pat. o, 2,877,181 discloses an estolide of 12- hydroxystearic acid as a stabilizer in a calcium fatty acid base grease. v

US. Pat. No. 3,732,167 discloses a zinc dialkyldithiophosphate as a corrosion inhibitor and a dialkyl diphenylamine oxidation inhibitor in a mineral lubricating oil composition. I I

U.S. Pat. No. 3,242,079 discloses a basic alkaline earth metal sulfonate and its usefulness as a detergent in a mineral lubricating oil composition.

The reference disclosures on the individual components employed in the lubricant of the invention noted above are incorporated in the disclosure of thisinvention.

SUMMARY OF THE INVENTION in which R is an aliphatic hydrocarbon radical having from about I to 8 carbon atoms, from about 0.5 to 1.5 percent of an estolide of l2-hydroxystearic acid,.from about 0.1"-to 1 percent of a sulfurized triisobutylene containing from about '30 to 40 percent sulfur, from about 0."1 to 1 percent of a dialkyldiphenylamine represented' by the formula:

' I R l H R' in which Ris an alkyl radical having from 4 to 16 carbon atoms and R is hydrogen or an alkyl radical havin g from 1 to 4 carbon atoms, from about 1 to 2 percent of a triarylphosphate represented by the formula:

' O O ll in which R is an aryl or alkaryl radical having from 6 to 10 carbon atoms and R" is an alkyl radical having from I to 3 carbon atoms, and from about 0.1 to l per- 'cent of an alkyl phosphorus acid ester represented by the formula:

bon mineral oil of lubricating viscosity. In general, the

oil can be a paraffin base, naphthene base or mixed paraffin-naphthene base distillate or residual oil. This base oil has a SUS viscosity at 100F. between about 50 and 1,000. Thebase oil comprises a major portion of the lubricant composition, normally amounting to at least percent of the lubricant composition. In a preferred embodiment, the baseoil comprises at least percent 'ofthelubricant with the balance consisting of the additivecornponents.

- In a'- preferred aspect of the invention, the base oil comprises a mixture of oils. According to this embodiment, a portion of the baseoil will comprise a paraffin base distillate fraction which has been subjected to solvent refiningto improve its lubricity and viscosity temperature relationship as well as solvent dewaxing to re move waxy components" and to. improve the pour of the oil. This paraffin base distillate will have an SUS viscosity at 100F. from about 70 to 300. When a mixture of base oils is employed in the lubricant composition, as in this embodiment, the paraffin base oil is employed in a concentration from about 40 to 60 percent.

. The second component ofjthe base oil mixture is a refined residual fraction which impar ts a high flash ipoint and lubricity to. the base oil. This fraction com-. prises aparaffin base residuum which has been propane deasphalted and subjected to centrifuge dewaxing and which has an SUS at 210F. below about 250, generally in the range of 150 to 180 SUS at 210F. The refined residual fraction can constitute from about 30 to 50 weight percentf the lubricant composition.

The basicrbarium sulfonate component of the lubricant of the invention-is a barium salt of along chain sulfonic acid. The acid should contain a minimum of at least 12 aliphatic carbon atoms in the molecule. Suitable sulfonic acids include the aliphatic and aromatic sulfonic acids "containing from 12 to 24 carbon atoms.

They are illustrated by petroleum sulfonic acids or the acidsbbt'ained by treating an alkylated aromatic hydrocarbon with a sulfonating agent, for example, chlorosulfonic acid, sulfur trioxide, oleum, sulfuric acid or sulfur dioxide and chlorine. Specific examples of the sulfonic acids are mahogany acid, dodecyl benzene sulfonic acid, didodecybenzene'sulfor'iic acid, dinonylbenzene sulfonic acid, octadecyl sulfonic acids and the like.

An important aspect of the barium sulfonate additive is that itis a basic material having a metal, ratio of at least 3. In general, the metal weight ratio for the effective basic barium sulfonate is from about 3 to about 6. his prepared by ,carbonating a substantially anhydrous mixture of the acid with at least about 3 chemical equivalents of barium metal base per equivalent of acid in the presence of promoting agent. The metal base can be barium oxide, barium bicarbonate or their equivalents and the promoting agent can be alcohol, a phenol, I

a mercaptan, an amine or the like. The basic barium sulfonates and, their,,m ethod of preparation are disclosed in US. Pat. No. 3,242,079.

The basic barium sulfonate ,of the invention normally contains from about to weight percent, preferably 12 to 14 percentof barium metal calculated as barium oxide. I I

a The essential zincdithiophosphate component of the lubricating oil is represented by the formula:

in which R is a hydrocarby-l radical having from 1 to 8 carbon. atoms. The preferred zincdithiophosphates are those in which R.-represents:an alkyl radical having from 1 to 8 carbon -atoms. Examples of suitable com? poundsiinclude zinc isobutyl Z-ethylhexyl 'dithiophosphate, zinc di-(2-ethyl-hexyl) dithiophosphate', zinc isoamyl 2-ethylhexyl-dithiophosphate. In general, these compounds are employed in the oil composition'in a concentrationranging fromabout 0.1 to 3.0. percent with the preferred concentration rangingfrom. about 0.5 to 1.5 percent. The preparation of these com.-

pounds from the reaction of a suitable alcohol or mixture of alcohols with phosphorus pentasulfide is well known. i

The essential estolide of l2-hydroxy stearic acid is represented by the formula:

wherein R is an alkyl group 2 to.6 carbon atoms and n is an integer having a value of 2 to 12. The estolides are formed by heat treatment of l2-hydroxy stearic acid at temperatures between 200 and 300F. and subsequent extraction of the estolides from the heat-treated hydroxy stearic acid with an aliphatic hydrocarbon solvent such as hexane or pentane. The preparation of this material is disclosed in detail in [1.8. Pat. No.

The sulfurized triisobutylene component of the lubricant of the invention is prepared by contacting triisobutylene with sulfur at a temperature between about 360 and 500F. under a pressure of between about 0 and 15 psig'utilizing a 'mole ratio of triisobutyleneto sulfur of between 1:4 and 1:2.5 while blowing the reaction mixture with an inert gas during at least a portion of said contacting and continuing the reaction until the free sulfur in the final reaction mixture is less than about 0.3 weight percent and recovering the sulfurized triisobutylene from the reaction mixture. The sulfurized triisobutylene so prepared is characterized by a sulfur content of from about 30 to 40 weight percent sulfur. This additive component is employed in the lubricant at a concentration ranging from about 0.1 to 1 weight percent.

The alkylated diphenylamine component of the lubricating oil composition is represented by the formula:

in which R is an alkyl radical having from 4 to 16 carbon atoms and R is hydrogen or an alkyl radical having from 1 to 4 carbon atoms. More preferred compounds are those in which R is a tertiary alkyl hydrocarbon radical having from 6 to 12 carbon atoms. Examples of suitable compounds include 2,2'- diethyl, 4,4'-tert. dioctyldiphenylamine, 2,2'-diethyl, 4,4'-tert. dioctyldiphenylamine, 2,2'-diethyl-4-tert. octyldiphenylamine, 2,2I'-dimethyl-4,4'-tert. dioctyldiphenylamine, 2,5- diethyl, 4,4'-tert.-dihexyldiphenylamine, 2,2,2',2- tetraethyl, 4,4.-tert.,didodecyldiphenylamine and 2,2 dipropyl-,4,4-tert. dibutyldiphenylamine. Mixtures of the foregoing compounds can be employed with equal effectiveness. The alkylated diphenylamine is normally employed in the oil composition at a concentration ranging from about 0.1 to 2.5 percent weight percent based on the weight .of the lubricating oil composition. A preferred concentration is from about 0.25 to 1.0


. The essential triarylphosphate component of the lubricant of the invention is represented by the formula:

in which R is an aryl or an alkaryl radical having from V 6 to carbon atoms and R is an alkyl radical having from 1 to 3 carbon atoms. The preferred compounds are those in which R is an aryl radicaland,'-rnore particularly, a phenyl radical, A preferred species of the triaryl phosphate is cresyldiphenyl phosphate corresponding to the formula: V

The triarylphosphate component of the lubricant is employed at a concentration from about i tof2 weight percent. Highly effective results are'realized employing concentration of from about l.2 5 to l.6'percent.

The final essential component of the lubricantof the invention is a mono or dialkyl ester of phosphoric acid.

in which R is an alkylradical havingfrom 16 carbon atoms and x has the value of 1 m2. R-is preferably a straight chain aliphatic hydrocarbon radical having may consist of within the prescribedformula. Particularly effective compounds are the mono.- and didodecyl esters of phosphoric acid.

The .mono and dialkyl esters of phosphoric acid are employed in the lubricant composition at a concentration ranging from about 0.1 to 1 percent by weight. The preferred concentration of this additive component is an amount from about 0.25 to 0.65 weight percent.

An optional component of the lubricant of the invention for the purpose of improving the pour point of the lubricant is a methacrylate esterpolymer having the formula:

very effective mat'erialof this type is a copolymer-of the lower C -C alkyl methacrylate esters. -A commercial methacrylate copolymer of thistype corresponds tothe formulain which R represents about.32 percentlauryl,

28 percent butyl, 26.percent stearyland 14 percent hexyl groups'and having a moleculanweight above 50;000. Another commercial methacrylate copolymer consists of about 75 weight percent Neodol '25 methacrylate and about -weight percent Alfol l6201methacrylate. The'methacrylate ester copolymer is employed in the base oil in a proportion ranging from about 0.2

- type can be employed.

to 5 percent -by'weight preferably from 0.510 1.0 weight percent'based upon theoil composition in order to impart the desired pour point; his understood that other methacrylate ester polymers of the foregoing An anti-foamagent isoptionally employed'in the lubricant of the'inv ention. For this'purpose, a silicone fluid ofhigh' viscosity, such as a dimethyl silicone poly- .mer having a kinematic-viscosity of 25 C. of about 1,000 centistokes and-above is preferably employedz' A This additive component is represented by the formula:

- very satisfactoryanti-foam agent for this purpose'is prepared by diluting 10 grams of a dimethyl silicone polymer"( 100,000 c'entistokes at 25C.) with kerosene -to provide a solution of 100 cubic centimeters-From 0.005 to 0.025 percent by weight of this concentrateis generally employed in the hydraulic-fluid to provide from 50-to 200 parts-per million of the silicone polymer based on the 'hydraulic fluid composition.

A highly effective lubricant of the invention consisted of about 5-2.6% of a paraffinic mineral oil having an SUS viscosity at 100-F. of'about 100, 40.8% of a re- -s'idu al oil having an SUS viscosity' at 210F. of about from, 12 to 14 carbon atoms. This additive component 160, 119% of a basicbarium sulfonate-characterized'by containing about 13% barium, about 0.3% of'a zinc dialkyl dithiophosphate in which the alkyl"radic'als are a mixture of isopropyl and mixed C ,to Cgalkyl radicals, about 0.9% of an estolide of l2-hydroxy" stearicacid having a neutralization no. below 40 and a hydroxyl 'number below 25, about 0.5% of sulfurized triisobutylene containing about 36% sulfur, about 0.5% of diethyl di-tert; octyl diphenylaminejaboufi1.4%cresyldi- 'phenylphosphate, about 0.4% 'of a mixture of mono and didodecyl esters of phosphoric acid, about 0 .7% of a copolymer of lauryl methacrylate and stearylmethacrylate and l- 5'0parts per million of a silicone polymer solution. Y Y i Analysis of the'foregoing formulated lubricating oil composition show that it contains 0.31 Wt. barium, 0.27 wt. phosphorus, 0.46 Wt. sulfur and 0.046

The following inspecting values were obtainedon this lubricating-oil composition:

Gravity, APl 26.9

Fire/Flash COC, F. 460/440 Kin. Vis, cs, F, sus 85.2 (395 v 2l.0F, (SUS) 1002 (59.3)

Brookfield Vis, cps 0F 9 6,7l0 Vl 107 Pour, F. 35 Aniline Point, .F. I 226 The lubricatingoil composition of the foregoing example was tested for itsoxidation stability anditsload carrying andanti-wear properties intheOxidation Stability Test, Fal e x BJ lal Test,. Timken Test, Tirnken Wear Test and.ithe 4-B all wear Test.

The Timken Wear Test is conducted by rotating a hardened and ground flat steel ring mounted on a spindle against a hardened and ground flat steel test block. A stream of the lubricant to be tested is applied over the line of contact between the ring and the test block while the tester is operated at bearing load for 6 hours. The load is obtained by applying a weight of 10 lbs. to the weight platform. Determinations are made from the appearance of the test block surface at the end of the run. At the end of this time, the total weight loss of the block and cup is determined. The contact pressure in psi (pounds per square inch) is determined from the scar diameter. The oil is rejected if the weight loss is greater than 1 mg. and the contact pressure is less than 7,000 psi.

The 4-Ball Wear Test for determining the anti-wear performance of a lubricant is conducted using equipment described in ASTM specification D2266. Test conditions are given in Ford. Spec. M2Cl34A. This test is conducted by clamping three steel balls in a cup filled with the lubricant being tested. A fourth steel ball held by a chuck which is motor driven is positioned to rotate against the fixed lower balls. On completion of the test, the scar diameter on the lower three balls is measured and compared to the specification standard for this test.

The Falex E.P. Test is conducted in accordance with Ford specification M2Cl34A, Ford Method B] l-l. According to this test, a one quarter inch diameter steel pin (Falex No. 8 Steel) in a drill press type device (Falex Tester) is rotated at 290 rpm within bearing surfaces formed into test blocks (Falex V-shape 96 blocks). The blocks are self-aligning in recesses in the lever arms of the load applying mechanism. The test is conducted at ambient temperatures using 16 ml. of the oil being tested. The load is increased in- 250 lb. increments over the 500 lb. initial face loadand maintained at each step for 1 minute. Inability to maintain the applied load for 1 minute indicates lubricant failure. The Falex Wear Teeth is a measure gotten in conjunction with the E.P. measurement of pin and block wear and relates to additional load applied to the pin to maintain a prescribed load step. Eighteen teeth are equivalent to 0.001 inches of wear.

The Oxidation Stability Test or .oven test" is con ducted according to Ford specification M2Cl34A. According to this test, 200 ml. of oil are measured into a 400 ml. tall-form beaker. The sample is placed into an electric oven and maintained there for 100 hours at a temperature of 300: F. At the end of this time, 150 ml. of the oil are decanted from the beaker and subjected to a viscosity determination at 210F. The presence of any sludge formation in the treated oil is also noted.

The Timken E.P. Test is run similar to the Timken Wear Test except that incremental lb. loads are applied for 10 minutes for each load increase using new test specimens at each load until a scoring (failure) occurs. This is evidenced by furrowing of the wear track on the test block. At this point, the load is decreased 5 lbs., a new test piece is used and the OK value determined.

The MHL and Weld Point determination is described in ASTM D-2783. The tester is operated with one steel ball under load rotating against three steel balls held stationary in the form of a cradle. The rotating speed is 1770 i 60 rpm. The lubricating fluid is brought to temperature (65 95F.) and then subjected to a series of tests of 10 second duration at increasing loads until welding occurs.

The followingtable gives the composition and test results for a lubricating oilcomposition of the invention:

TABLE I Lubricant Composition, wt.

' Paraffinic Base Oil. S.UIS. Vis. at 100F. I00 526' Residual Oil, S.U.S. Vis. at 210F. 158.0 40.8 Basic barium sulfonate, TBN 52 L9 Zinc isopropyl and mixed C -C, 0.3 alkyl dithiophosphates Estolide of lZ-hydroxy stearic acid 0.9 Sulfurized triisobutylene 33% S 0.5 Diethyl-tert.-dioctyl diphenylamine' 0.5 Cresyldiphenyl phosphate 1.4 Mixed monoand didodecyl hydrogen phosphate 0.4 Copolymer of lauryl and stearyl methacrylate 0.7 Dimethylsilicone Solution p.p.m. 150

Test Results Oxid. Stab. I00 hr./300F.

Vis. at 210F. Increase 09 Sludge None Falex BJ ll, lbs. 2.250;2,750 Wear Teeth 23.40 Timken 0K, lbs. 50 4-Ball Wear, scar. dia., mm

1 hr./40 kg./200F./;l-8OO rpm 0.45 2 hr./40 kg./200F./600 rpm 0.44 Timken Wear Test 6hr./l0 lbs.

mg. wt. loss none psi at l5 lbs. 12,442 MHL (Load Wear Index) Kg.

' Incipient Seizure Point 126 Kg. Weld Load 224 Kg.

The lubricant of the invention exhibited surprising and unexpected effectiveness in passing the extreme pressure and anti-wear requirements of heavy vehicle service in the absence of any sulfurized sperm oil additive component while maintaining a high level ofoxidation stability under severe conditions.

We claim:

l. A lubricating oil composition comprising a major portion of a mineral oil of lubricating viscosity containing from about 1 to 2.5 weightpercentof'a basic barium sulfonate having a metal weight ratio from about 3 to 6, from about 0.1 to 0.5 weight percent of a zinc dialkyl dithiophosphate represented by the formula:

in which R is an aliphatic hydrocarbon radical having from about 1 to 8 carbon atoms, from about 0.5 to 1.5 weight percent of an estolide of lZ-hydroxystearic acid represented by the formula:

HO- H in which Ris an alkyl group having from' 2 to 6 carbon atoms and n isan integer having a value of 2 to 12, from about 0.1 to 1 weight percent of a sulfurized triisobutylene containing from about 30 to 40 weight percent sulfur, from about 0.1 to 1 weight percent of an alkylated diphenylamine represented by the formula:

carbon atoms and R is hydrogen or an alkyl radical having from 1 to 4 carbon atoms, from about 1 to 2 weight percent of a triarylphosphate represented by the formula:

in which R is an aryl or an alkaryl radical having from 6 to 10 carbon atoms, and from about 0.1 to 1.0 weight percent of an alkyl phosphorus acid ester represented by the formula:

ll (R M- in which R is an alkyl radical having from 10 to 16 carbon atoms and x has a value of l or 2.

2. A composition according to claim 1 in which said mineral oil has an SUS at 100F. from about 50 to 1,000

3. A composition according to claim 1 in which about 40 to percent of said composition consists of a paraffin base distillate having an SUS viscosity at 100F. from about 70 to 300 and about 30 to 50 percent of said composition consists of a refined residual fraction having an SUS at 210F. below about 250.

4. A composition according to claim 1 in which said basic barium sulfonate is a carbon dioxide neutralized basic barium sulfonate having a barium content of about 12.5 to 13.5 percent, said zinc dialkyldithiophosphate is zinc isopropyl-mixed C to C3 alkyl dithiophosphate, said estolide is the estolide of l2-hydroxy stearic acid, said sulfurized triisobutylene has from 33 to 38 1 percent sulfur, said alkylated diphenylamine is 2,2'-

diethyl-4,4-dioctyldiphenylamine, said triarylpho'sphate is cresyldiphenylphosphate and said alkyl phosphorus acid ester is monolauryl dihydrogen phosphate.

Patent Citations
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Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US4088587 *Oct 20, 1975May 9, 1978Chevron Research CompanyAntioxidant and phosphorus-containing composition
US4116874 *Jun 22, 1977Sep 26, 1978Nippon Oil Co., Ltd.Compressor oil compositions
US4129508 *Apr 24, 1978Dec 12, 1978The Lubrizol CorporationDemulsifier additive compositions for lubricants and fuels and concentrates containing the same
US4171558 *Apr 7, 1978Oct 23, 1979Idemitsu Kosan Co., Ltd.Cutting oil composition for processing cemented carbide skiving hob
US4715973 *Jan 30, 1986Dec 29, 1987Shell Oil CompanyLubricating oil compositions
US4739121 *Sep 4, 1986Apr 19, 1988The B. F. Goodrich CompanyOne stage
US4992185 *May 11, 1988Feb 12, 1991Mobil Oil CorporationStability improver for water-in-oil emulsion
US5427704 *Jan 28, 1994Jun 27, 1995The Lubrizol CorporationBiodegradable mixture of animal or vegetable and/or synthetic unsaturated triglyceride oils with aliphatic triglycerides containing additional ester groups from esterified fatty acids
US5451332 *Jan 28, 1994Sep 19, 1995The Lubrizol CorporationOil additives
US5458795 *Jan 28, 1994Oct 17, 1995The Lubrizol CorporationFor use in high temperature applications
CN101298574BApr 30, 2007Dec 15, 2010中国石油天然气股份有限公司Universal industrial gear oil additive composition
CN101298576BApr 30, 2007May 9, 2012中国石油天然气股份有限公司Gear lubricating oil additive composition
EP1227145A1 *Jan 23, 2002Jul 31, 2002Nippon Mitsubishi Oil CorporationLubricating oil compositions
WO2012177549A1 *Jun 18, 2012Dec 27, 2012The Lubrizol CorporationLubricating composition containing a dispersant
U.S. Classification508/334, 508/339
International ClassificationC10M167/00
Cooperative ClassificationC10M2219/044, C10M2209/102, C10M2209/084, C10M2215/064, C10M2223/042, C10N2220/02, C10M2223/041, C10M2229/041, C10M2219/022, C10N2210/02, C10M2219/046, C10M2223/045, C10M2223/04, C10M167/00
European ClassificationC10M167/00