Forum Pirotechniczne
 FAQFAQ   SzukajSzukaj   UżytkownicyUżytkownicy   GrupyGrupy   RejestracjaRejestracja 
 ProfilProfil   Zaloguj się, by sprawdzić wiadomościZaloguj się, by sprawdzić wiadomości   ZalogujZaloguj 

DNA Di Nitro Amid i jego sól amonowa

Napisz nowy temat   Odpowiedz do tematu    Forum FORUMPIROTECHNICZNE.PL Strona Główna -> Chemia ogólna
Zobacz poprzedni temat :: Zobacz następny temat  
Autor Wiadomość

Dołączył: 05 Mar 2003
Posty: 339
Skąd: skontowni

PostWysłany: Sro Lip 11, 2012 12:31 am    Temat postu: DNA Di Nitro Amid i jego sól amonowa Odpowiedz z cytatem

Otrzymywanie (jedna z metod nie bardzo skomplikowana):
ABSTRACT: Nitration of potassium sulphamate was carried out using a mixture of sulphuric and nitric acid at -30 °C. The reaction time was optimized at the mole ratio of sulphuric to nitric acid of (1:3.5). The difference in product yield by changing the potassium to ammonium sulphamate was studied throughly. It was found that both the yield and purity of the product is better starting with potassium sulphamate.
Dinitramide salts, a uniquely stable oxyanion of nitrogen, were first discovered in 1988 [1,2]. The dinitramide salts have high oxygen content and are prepared with different counterions including potassium cesium, ammonium and hydrazinium salts. The ammonium salt of dinitramide anion, (NH4N(NO2)2) or ADN is thermally more labile and impact sensitive than ammonium nitrate, but considerably more stable than the related covalenty bounded, N-N-dinitro derivatives such as alkyldinitramines (R-N(NO2)2) or nitramide. The ability of dinitramide anion to form stable oxygen rich salts with a variety of cations makes it a promising candidate for the development of energetic oxidizers insolid propellants. A potential practical use for this compound is as a replacement for ammonium perchlorate (AP) to give an environmentally benign solid rocket propellant system [3]. It is expected that the combustion of propellants containing halogen-free ADN instead of ammonium perchlorate (AP) will show a significant reduced plume signature and atmospheric ozone destruction caused by the emission of hydrochloric acid. With respect to ammonium nitrate, ADN has higher energy content.
The exothermic decomposition takes place already underlow pressure.
ADN is prepared generally by two methods:
- From dinitramines possessing the following pattern: XCH2CH2N(NO2)2 which during decomposition in ammonia/water solution liberate ADN and a vinylic compound CH2 = CHX (X = NO2, CHO, COR, COOR, CN) [4].
- By nitration of deactivated amines (H2NX) with strong nitrating agent like N2O5 , NO2BF4, NO2F, NO2HS2O7, HNO3/H2SO4, and HNO3/SO3/H2SO4 [2,4].
KSO3NH2 + 2HNO3 -> KHSO 4 +NH4N(NO2)2 + H2O
Recently dinitration of ammonia, with relatively good yield is also described. ADN is obtained in this case after neutralization of the reaction mixture with ammonia (gas) or ammonia solution (NH3/H2O). In any case, the nitration reactions are highly exothermic and need temperatures below 0 oC to run with good yields.
In the present paper, we report on the effect of sulfamate counterion on ADN purity. The effect of reaction temperature and agitation speed on the AND yield will be discussed in a forthcoming paper.


ADN synthesis is carried out according to the following procedure:
Preparation of potassium sulfamate
Sulfamic acid (H2NSO3H) (70.35 g) is suspended in 50 ml water. 44 g potassium hydroxide is dissolved in a small amount of water (50 ml) and added to the suspended sulfamic acid. 70 ml of the neutral solution were poured into 100 ml ethanol. The potassium salt of the sulfamic acid precipitated. The salt was filtered off on a paper filter, washed with alcohol and dried in oven at 70 oC. When dry, the salt is ground to a very fine powder [8].
Potassium sulphamate (17 g) was added in small portion of 0.5-1 g during vigorous agitation to a mixture containing 16 ml H2SO4 (98 %) and 45 ml fuming HNO3. The nitration mixture was kept cool to about -35 to -45 oC, with a mixture of dry ice and dichloromethane. The viscosity increased significantly as the reaction proceeded and KHSO4 precipitated. The amount of dinitramidic acid formation was followed a UV spectrophotometer at max = 284 nm of the n * transition of acid. Since the acid is not stable in acidic media, the acid content of the reaction mixture begins to decrease after a certain reaction time.
To determine the yield of acid, the reaction was interrupted in different time intervals. The reaction mixture was poured into a bath containing 150 g of crushed ice and 150 ml of water and neutralized immediately by a cold solution of potassium hydroxide.
A solution of cold potassium hydroxide was added tothe reaction mixture with a vigorous agitation, while the mixture was kept cool with dry ice and dichloromethane. The temperature was not allowed to rise above 0 oC. When the neutralization approaches its terminal point, the solution becomes a characteristic green-yellow color. The neutralization continued until the solution was weakly basic (pH = Cool. The reaction mixture was evaporated to dryness powder. The dry powder was extracted with acetone, then 100 ml of 2-propanol was added to the acetone solution, and the mixture was evaporated. Acetone dissipated first and potassium dinitramide (KDN) having a low solubility in 2-propanol precipitates. The crystals were filtered off and dried in an oven at 70 oC. KDN is obtained with 60 % yield (10.7 g) and the melting point of 130.5 oC [9].
Preparation of ADN from KDN
KDN (0.5 g) and 0.5 g (NH4)2SO4 were each dissolved separately in 1 ml water. The solutions were mixed with each other; a white precipitate of K2SO4 was obtained. 10 ml of 2-propanol was added to the solution and K2SO4 was filtered off, the solvent was evaporated under reduced pressure. The slightly moist product from the evaporation was dissolved in 2-propanol and poured into petroleum ether, ADN precipitated. The precipitate was filtered off and dried at 50oC. ADN (0.34 g) is obtained in 80 % yield with a melting point of 91 oC. The nitration procedure was repeated by starting from ammonium sulfamate. The reaction mixture was neutralized with ammonia solution. ADN was obtained in 40 % total yield, with melting point of 86 oC. Recrystallization of ADN obtained by starting from ammonium sulfamate by dissolving crude ADN in 2-propanol and adding petroleum ether while diminishing the total yield to 30 %, increased the melting point to 89 oC. It seems that the very small amount of ammonium nitrate will remain in the sample in this case even after the recrystalization step. Therefore, it is recommended that ADN should be prepared and purified carefully to avoid any ammonium nitrate contamination.
The covalently bound alkyldinitramines have been well studied [5-7]. All covalently bound alkyldinitramines suffer instability problems that presumably originate from a combination of the steric hindrance between the two nitro groups and the high electonegativity of N-N-dinitro group. A N-N-dinitro group leaves the alkyldinitramine electron deficient, especially at the central nitrogen; these effects destabilize alkyldinitramines and the instability can be observed in their thermal properties; all known alkyldinitramines decompose thermally at temperatures less than 70 oC and are highly shock and impact sensitive.
The relative stability of nitrogen oxides, as ammonium (NH4+) salts measured by thermal analysis is > NO3- >N(NO2)2- >NO2->>alky-N(NO2)2 .
According to the Fig. 1, the corresponding dinitramide salts have less steric hindrance between the nitro groups (at least partial sp2 hybridization at the central nitrogenand a higher N-N bond order due to the overall negative charge).
The best method to prepare the dinitramidic acid is by nitration of sulfamic acid (NH2SO3H) and its salts. The nitration has been carried out with a common nitrating mixture like nitric acid/sulphuric acid (HNO3/H2SO4). No aprotic solvent for the nitrating agent is required when nitrating with the nitrating acids. Potassium, or ammonium sulfamate is used as starting material. For the neutralization step, neutralizing the formed dinitramidic acid to dinitramide salt, potassium hydroxide or ammonia solution is used respectively. For the nitration, the nitrating acid is cooled to low temperature, -25 oC or below, and the initial substance, the sulfamic acid salt, is added with vigorous stirring. The reaction is carried out in a reaction vessel, where a high dissipation of heat can be ensured, as the reaction mixture becomes relatively viscous when the reaction proceeds. As the reaction proceeds, dinitramidic acid, HN(NO2)2 or HDN is formed. HDN is not stable in acidic environment, once the acid content of the reaction mixture rises to a maximum, the reaction should be stopped and immediately should be diluted and neutralized by KOH.
Fig. 1: Bonding in an alkyldinitramine versus dinitramide.
Since the product yield during nitration depends on important parameters like viscosity of the medium, temperature, agitation speed and rate of addition of the reactant; the formation of the dinitramidic acid and its decomposition in acidic medium becomes a critical factor, determining the yield of the product. These factors can be overcome by increasing the rate of agitation of the reaction mixture, cooling the reactor at much faster rate and also by making the system less viscous, so that the transfer of nitronium ion to the substrate takes place effectively. The viscosity of the medium can be decreased when more nitric acid is taken in the system [8].
Experiments were carried out for different periods of time with sulfuric/nitric acid ratio of 1:3.5 (Fig. 2). Fig. 2 shows that, the product yield reaches a maximum at 25 min and then decreases. These results can be explained based on the stability of the dinitramidic acid formed in the reaction mixture.
Elemental Analysis
Elemental analysis was run on a CHN-O-rapid model Fossheraeus at Petroleum Research Center, Shahre Ray, Iran. Elemental analysis of the product agrees well with calculated values, nitrogen 44.3 % (45.1 %), hydrogen 3.1 % (3.2 %).
DSC measurements
DSC was recorded in Malek Ashtar University. The thermal stability of ADN was measured by recording a DSC diagram. A typical DSC curve is shown in Fig 3.
The samples were heated from room temperature with a heating rate of 10 oC/min. the synthesized ADN has an endothermic minimum at 87.56 oC and an exothermic maximum at 183.31 oC.
Nitration of potassium sulphamate using sulphuric acid/ nitric acid mixture results in the formation of dinitramidic acid. The excess acid present in the reaction mixture affects the stability of the formed dinitramidic acid, bringing down its overall yield. Maximum yield of dinitramidic acid (50.8 %) was obtained in 25 minutes when the mole ratios of sulphuric acid to nitric acid is 1:3.5. To obtain a pure ADN product, it is recommended that KDN is prepared and purified. ADN is obtained from KDN and ammonium sulphate by cation exchange.
[1] Bottaro, J.C., Schmit, R.J., Penwell. P.E., Ross. D.S., Dinitramide Salts and Method of Making Same, USA and Foreign, 5254324, 1993 International Patent Application No, WO 91/19669, Published Dec. 26, (1991).
[2] Schmitt, R.J., Bottaro. J.C., Penwell P.E., Synthesis of Cubane Based Energetic Molecules, SRI International, Final Report to the Office of Naval
Research, Menlo park. CA.
[3] Borman, S., Possible Application for Use of Dinitramide as an Oxidizer for Solid Propellant Applications, Chem. Eng. News,, January 17 (1994).
[4] Lukyanov, O.A., Konnova, I.V., Klimon, T.A. and Tartakovskyi, V.A., JAN. Ser Khim., 7, 1264 (1994).
[5] Hammel, E.E., Heights, C., Olsen, R.E. England, British Patent 1,126, 591, 1968 Nitration of Salts of Sulfamides with Nitric Anhydride.
[6] Jeffrey C. Bottaro, Paul E. Penwell, and Robert J. Schmitt J., 1,1,3,3-etraoxo-1,2,3-triazapropene Anion, A New Oxy Anion of Nitrogen: The
Dinitramide Anion and Its Salts, Am. Chem. Soc., 119, 9405 (1997).
[7] Andreev, S.A., Lebedev, B.A., Koldobskii, G.I., Tselin Skii, I.V. Gidaspov, B.V., Zh. Org. Khim, 14, 907 (1978).
[8] Santhosh, G., Venkatachalam, S., Kanakavel, M. and Ninan, K. N., Study on the Formation of Dinitramide Using Mixed Nitrating Agents, Indian Journal of Chemical Technology, 9 (3), May (2002).
[9] Abraham Langlet, Stockholm; Henric östmark, Huddinge; Niklas Wingborg, Stockholm all of Sweden, USP 5/976/483, Nov. 2, 1999 Method of Preparating Dinitramidic Acid and Salts Thereof.
Powrót do góry
Ogląda profil użytkownika Wyślij prywatną wiadomość
Wyświetl posty z ostatnich:   
Napisz nowy temat   Odpowiedz do tematu    Forum FORUMPIROTECHNICZNE.PL Strona Główna -> Chemia ogólna Wszystkie czasy w strefie CET (Europa)
Strona 1 z 1

Skocz do:  
Nie możesz pisać nowych tematów
Nie możesz odpowiadać w tematach
Nie możesz zmieniać swoich postów
Nie możesz usuwać swoich postów
Nie możesz głosować w ankietach
Nie możesz dodawać załączników na tym forum
Nie możesz pobierać plików z tego forum

Powered by phpBB © 2001, 2005 phpBB Group
Protected by Anti-Spam ACP