N-Isopropyl-N'-phenyl-1,4-phenylenediamine

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
N-Isopropyl-N′-phenyl-1,4-phenylenediamine
N-Isopropyl-N'-phenyl-p-phenylenediamine.svg
Names
Preferred IUPAC name
N1-Phenyl-N4-(propan-2-yl)benzene-1,4-diamine
Other names
  • 4-Isopropylaminodiphenylamine
  • Flexzone 3C
  • Nonox 3C
  • Rhenogran IPPD-80
  • Santoflex IPPD
  • Vanox 3C
  • Vulkanox 4010
Identifiers
3D model (JSmol)
ChEMBL
ChemSpider
ECHA InfoCard 100.002.700 Edit this at Wikidata
EC Number
  • 202-969-7
RTECS number
  • ST2650000
UNII
UN number 1673
  • InChI=1S/C15H18N2/c1-12(2)16-14-8-10-15(11-9-14)17-13-6-4-3-5-7-13/h3-12,16-17H,1-2H3
    Key: OUBMGJOQLXMSNT-UHFFFAOYSA-N
  • CC(C)NC1=CC=C(C=C1)NC2=CC=CC=C2
Properties
C15H18N2
Molar mass 226.323 g·mol−1
Appearance dark grey flakes
Density 1.04
Melting point 75 °C (167 °F; 348 K)
Hazards
GHS labelling:
GHS07: Exclamation markGHS08: Health hazardGHS09: Environmental hazard
Danger
H302, H317, H320, H371, H372, H373, H410
P260, P261, P264, P270, P272, P273, P280, P301+P312, P302+P352, P305+P351+P338, P309+P311, P314, P321, P330, P333+P313, P337+P313, P363, P391, P405, P501
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).

N-Isopropyl-N′-phenyl-1,4-phenylenediamine (often abbreviated IPPD) is an organic compound commonly used as an antiozonant in rubbers,[1] particularly those used for tires. Like other p-phenylenediamine-based antiozonants it works by virtue of its low ionization energy, which allows it to react with ozone faster than ozone will react with rubber.[2] This reaction converts it to the corresponding aminoxyl radical (R2N–O•), with the ozone being converted to a hydroperoxyl radical (HOO•),[2] these species can then be scavenged by other antioxidant polymer stabilizers.

IPPD is prone to process called blooming, where it migrates to the surface of the rubber.[3] This can be beneficial to the tire, as ozone attacks the tire surface and blooming therefore moves the antiozonant to where it is most needed,[4] however this also increases the leaching of IPPD into the environment. Many tire producers have moved to using 6PPD instead, as this migrates more slowly. Oxidation of IPPD converts the central phenylenediamine ring into a quinone.[5]

Safety[edit]

IPPD is a human allergen.[6][7] It is the compound responsible for coining the term "Volkswagen Dermatitis".[8] There is some preliminary evidence for it being harmful to fish.[9]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Lewis, P.M. (January 1986). "Effect of ozone on rubbers: Countermeasures and unsolved problems". Polymer Degradation and Stability. 15 (1): 33–66. doi:10.1016/0141-3910(86)90004-2.
  2. ^ a b Cataldo, Franco (January 2018). "Early stages of p-phenylenediamine antiozonants reaction with ozone: Radical cation and nitroxyl radical formation". Polymer Degradation and Stability. 147: 132–141. doi:10.1016/j.polymdegradstab.2017.11.020.
  3. ^ Choi, Sung-Seen (5 July 1997). "Migration of Antidegradants to the Surface in NR and SBR Vulcanizates". Journal of Applied Polymer Science. 65 (1): 117–125. doi:10.1002/(SICI)1097-4628(19970705)65:1<117::AID-APP15>3.0.CO;2-0.
  4. ^ Ignatz-Hoover, Frederick; To, Byron H.; Datta, R. N.; De Hoog, Arie J.; Huntink, N. M.; Talma, A. G. (1 July 2003). "Chemical Additives Migration in Rubber". Rubber Chemistry and Technology. 76 (3): 747–768. doi:10.5254/1.3547765.
  5. ^ Cao, Guodong; Wang, Wei; Zhang, Jing; Wu, Pengfei; Zhao, Xingchen; Yang, Zhu; Hu, Di; Cai, Zongwei (5 April 2022). "New Evidence of Rubber-Derived Quinones in Water, Air, and Soil". Environmental Science & Technology. 56 (7): 4142–4150. doi:10.1021/acs.est.1c07376. PMC 8988306. PMID 35316033.
  6. ^ Lammintausta, K; Kalimo, K (1985). "Sensitivity to Rubber. Study with Rubber Mixes and Individual Rubber Chemicals". Dermatosen in Beruf und Umwelt. Occupation and Environment. 33 (6): 204–8. PMID 2936592.
  7. ^ Conde-Salazar, Luis; del-Río, Emilio; Guimaraens, Dolores; Domingo, Antonia González (August 1993). "Type IV Allergy to Rubber Additives: A 10-Year Study of 686 Cases". Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology. 29 (2): 176–180. doi:10.1016/0190-9622(93)70163-N. PMID 8335734.
  8. ^ Jordan, William P., Jr. (1971-01-01). "Contact Dermatitis From N-Isopropyl-N-Phenylparaphenylenediamine: "Volkswagen Dermatitis"". Archives of Dermatology. 103 (1): 85–87. doi:10.1001/archderm.1971.04000130087014. ISSN 0003-987X.
  9. ^ Zhong, Liqiao; Peng, Weijuan; Liu, Chunsheng; Gao, Lei; Chen, Daqing; Duan, Xinbin (July 2022). "IPPD-induced growth inhibition and its mechanism in zebrafish". Ecotoxicology and Environmental Safety. 239: 113614. doi:10.1016/j.ecoenv.2022.113614. PMID 35567929. S2CID 248728812.