Vinyl neodecanoate

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Vinyl neodecanoate
Vinyl neodecanoate.svg
IUPAC name
ethenyl 7,7-dimethyloctanoate
Other names
Neodecanoic acid vinyl ester; VeoVa 10
3D model (JSmol)
ECHA InfoCard 100.051.715
EC Number
  • 256-905-8
UN number 3082
Molar mass 198.306 g·mol−1
Appearance Colorless liquid[1]
Density 0.882 g/mL[2]
Boiling point 60–216 °C (140–421 °F; 333–489 K)[2]
GHS pictograms GHS07: Harmful
GHS Signal word Warning
H400, H410
P273, P391, P501
Flash point 83 °C; 182 °F; 356 K[1]
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).
Infobox references

Vinyl neodecanoate (trade name VeoVa 10) is a vinylic monomer that is virtually always used in combination with other monomers to create lattices or emulsion polymers.[3] The trade name is an acronym of Vinyl ester of Versatic Acid with the number 10 meaning 10 carbons in the molecule. It has a medium to low glass transition temperature of -3 °C. Chemically, it is a mixture of isomeric vinyl esters of neodecanoic acid.


Vinyl neodecanoate is mainly used as a modifying monomer in conjunction with other monomers and particularly the manufacture of vinyl acetate based polymer emulsions by the process of emulsion polymerization.[4]  Vinyl neodecanoate-containing polymers are used in decorative emulsion paints, plasters and renders especially in Europe.[5] Vinyl neodecanoate, like most vinyl ester monomers, is very hydrophobic and the structure is highly branched with a tertiary substituted α-carbon. It is used as a hydrophobic co-monomer. This structure renders the polymers produced from it, very resistant to alkali degradation as there is no hydrogen (thus proton producing species) on the α-carbon. They have good resistance to degradation from ultraviolet light.[6] The monomer has even been used to produce vibration dampening resins.[7]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "Neodecanoic acid vinyl ester".
  2. ^ a b "Vinyl neodecanoate, mixture of isomers". Sigma-Aldrich.
  3. ^
  4. ^ "VeoVa™ 10 - Hexion - datasheet". Retrieved 2019-04-24.
  5. ^ "VeoVa 10 vinyl ester based binders for interior silk and exterior architectural paints". Retrieved 2019-04-24.
  6. ^ "Branched Vinyl Ester Monomers". Retrieved 2019-04-02.
  7. ^ Taniuchi, Mamoru; Takatsuka, Kohro; Fujiwara, Haruo; Korida, Kazuhiko (1991-03-01). "Development of vibration-damping resins for room-temperature application". Metallurgical Transactions A. 22 (3): 629–631. doi:10.1007/BF02670284. ISSN 1543-1940.

External links[edit]