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  • Research article
  • Open Access

Historical lead seals and the influence of disinfectants on the lead corrosion rate

Heritage Science20197:18

https://doi.org/10.1186/s40494-019-0260-3

  • Received: 12 November 2018
  • Accepted: 12 March 2019
  • Published:

Abstract

Lead used to be a common material for setting seal to historical documents. Lead seals formed parts of historical documents as a guarantee of their legal validity. Disinfectants are commonly used during the restoration of historical documents. They successfully remove mould, bacteria and microscopic fungi from the surface of parchment documents. However, some disinfectants could also be a source of corrosion damage to lead seals. This work was carried out to examine possible corrosion damage to lead seals caused by disinfectants [a solution of carbethopendecinium bromide, a solution of glutaraldehyde, butanol (vapours), a solution of 1-propanol, 2-propanol + ethanol called Bacillol AF], which are commonly used during restoration of historical documents. The lead corrosion rates were determined by using lead resistometric probes. The solutions of carbethopendecinium bromide and glutaraldehyde increase the lead corrosion rate and corrosion products based on carbonates, nitrates and organic lead salts are formed on the lead surface. The most appropriate disinfectants for the restoration of historical documents with lead seals are alcohol-based solutions, such as butanol (vapours) and a solution of 1-propanol, 2-propanol and ethanol called Bacillol AF.

Keywords

  • Lead
  • Corrosion
  • Resistometric probe
  • Disinfectants
  • Seals
  • Historical documents

Introduction

The attaching of seals to documents has been common since ancient times in the area around the Mediterranean Sea [1]. The seal identified the owner and the confirmator of the document, protected the contents of the document and served as proof that the document was authentic. Seals were made as an impression of the matrix to the sealing medium. Seal matrices were made from iron, steel or, rarely, from ivory. The oldest way of sealing documents was by making an impression of the seal directly on the face of the historical document. From the 12th century seals were usually attached to documents with a silk thread, hemp cord, metal thread or parchment strip. Wax, lead or even gold seals were affixed to documents. Wax seals were affixed to common documents in the northern parts of Europe [2, 3]. Because of the climatic conditions in the south of the Alps, lead was more frequently used for seals. However, lead seals were used primarily by orders of knights and popes and Byzantine emperors [4, 5]. The oldest known papal lead seal dates back to the first half of the 6th century (Pope Agapetus in 535–536). Gold was used only for seals on royal and imperial documents of great importance [6, 7].

Lead is an amphoteric metal. Under atmospheric conditions, it is in a passive state and its surface is covered with a thin layer of PbO with a thickness of 3–6 nm [8]. The mechanism of the lead corrosion process under atmospheric conditions is described by the following equations [9]:
$${\text{Anodic oxidation:}}{\text{ Pb}}^{0} \to^{{}} {\text{Pb}}^{ 2+ } + {\text{ 2e}}^{ - }$$
(1)
$${\text{Cathodic reduction:}} \, \raise.5ex\hbox{$\scriptstyle 1$}\kern-.1em/ \kern-.15em\lower.25ex\hbox{$\scriptstyle 2$} {\text{ O}}_{ 2} + {\text{H}}_{ 2} {\text{O }} + {\text{ 2e}}^{ - } \to 2 {\text{OH}}^{ - }$$
(2)
$${\text{Overall reaction:}}{\text{ Pb}}^{0} + \, \raise.5ex\hbox{$\scriptstyle 1$}\kern-.1em/ \kern-.15em\lower.25ex\hbox{$\scriptstyle 2$} {\text{ O}}_{ 2} + {\text{H}}_{ 2} {\text{O }} \to {\text{Pb}}^{ 2+ } + {\text{ 2OH}}^{ - }$$
(3)

The composition of the corrosion products on a lead surface under atmospheric conditions is caused by the presence of air-borne pollutants. Carbon dioxide is a natural part of the atmosphere and, together with atmospheric moisture, causes the formation on the lead surface of PbCO3, Pb3(CO3)2(OH)2 (hydrocerussite) and Pb10(CO3)6O(OH)6 (plumbonacrite). The presence of sulphur dioxide in the atmosphere means that the layer of corrosion products on the surface of the lead can also contain PbSO4 (anglesite). At increased concentrations of nitrogen oxides in the atmosphere, the corrosion products can also contain Pb(NO3)2. In contrast to the above-described compounds, lead (II) nitrate is soluble and difficult to detect. In a maritime atmosphere, the lead corrosion products can also contain PbCl2 and PbCl(OH) (laurionite) [8, 9]. In the enclosed indoor atmosphere of depositaries or museums, sulphane (hydrogen sulphide) and volatile organic compounds can also be present [8]. Because of the limited air circulation, their concentrations can be much higher than in the surrounding atmosphere. The corrosion products of lead can also contain lead (II) sulphide. All the above compounds (except lead (II) nitrate) are stable components of lead corrosion products. All of the above mentioned corrosion products are difficult to dissolve in water. Under atmospheric conditions, they do not participate in the further active corrosion damage to the lead matrix. On the lead surface, however, it produces an unsightly greyish-white layer. However, the corrosion on the surface of the lead forms unattractive layers that can distort the historical information of preserved objects [10].

In addition, volatile organic substances in the indoor atmosphere cause active corrosion of lead. This is especially true of acetic acid, acetaldehyde, formic acid and formaldehyde. The resulting corrosion products are well soluble in water. They participate in active corrosion of the lead matrix under atmospheric conditions. The mechanism of corrosive attack on lead in a damp atmosphere containing acetic acid is described by the following equation [11]:
$${\text{Pb}}^{ 2+ } + 2 {\text{CH}}_{ 3} {\text{COOH}} + \raise.5ex\hbox{$\scriptstyle 1$}\kern-.1em/ \kern-.15em\lower.25ex\hbox{$\scriptstyle 2$} {\text{O}}_{ 2} \to {\text{Pb}}({\text{CH}}_{ 3} {\text{COO}})_{ 2} + {\text{H}}_{ 2} {\text{O}}$$
(4)
$$3 {\text{Pb}}({\text{CH}}_{ 3} {\text{COO}})_{ 2} + 2 {\text{CO}}_{ 2} + 4 {\text{H}}_{ 2} {\text{O}} \to {\text{Pb}}_{ 3} ({\text{CO}}_{ 3} )_{ 2} ({\text{OH}})_{ 2} + 6 {\text{CH}}_{ 3} {\text{COOH}}$$
(5)

Acetic acid acts as a catalyst in the reaction [12, 13].

Volatile organic compounds in interior spaces can be derived from wood, oil-based or emulsion paints, some adhesives, plastics and disinfectant agents, etc. [9, 10].

It is difficult to restore historical documents with seals because the seals are inseparably attached to documents with textile ropes or parchment tapes. A historical document affixed with a seal is most frequently made of parchment. Following long-term storage, the surface of the parchment can be contaminated by various kinds of bacteria and microscopic fungi. Through their activity, they can irremediably damage the parchment support and text written on the parchment sheets. Thus, one of the steps in the restoration of historical documents involved their disinfection. In the middle of the 19th century, alcohol-based solutions began to be used for disinfection of historical documents. During the 20th century, substances based on quaternary ammonium salts (QAS) and aldehydes also began to be used for disinfection of historical documents [14]. The disinfectant effect of alcohols increases with increasing length of the carbon chain. An alcohol solution has a destructive effect on the cell membrane and causes coagulation and denaturation of proteins [15, 16]. Quaternary ammonium salts (QAS) belong among cation-active tensides. QAS disturb the functioning of enzymes and can also coagulate proteins. QAS have somewhat limited effectiveness. They act effectively against negatively charged bacteria and microscopic fungi [17]. Aldehyde-based disinfectant agents are highly effective and act destructively against both bacteria and microscopic fungi, viruses and spores. Aldehydes effectively disrupt the functioning of enzymes and have reductive and alkylation properties [14]. Other possible ways of disinfecting parchment documents are using a laser [18], silver nanoparticles [19], gellan gum rigid hydrogels and titanium dioxide nanoparticles hydrogels [20, 21]. Historical parchment documents are disinfected using the following agents, among others (Table 1).
Table 1

Selected disinfectant

Name

Systematic IUPAC name

Structural formula

Carbethopendecinium bromide

(1-Ethoxy-1-oxohexadecan-2-yl)-trimethylazanium bromeide

Glutaraldehyde

1,5-Pentanedial

Bacillol AF®

A solution of propan-1-ol, propan-2-ol and ethanol in an approximate ratio of 10:6:1

Butanol

Butan-1-ol

Disinfectants are applied to historical documents most often with swabs, coatings and brushes, local spraying or bandaging. Careless handling of disinfectants might contaminate the attached seals or cause the disinfectant to seep through the textile cords to the lead seals. It was the purpose of this study to assess the effect of selected disinfectant agents on the corrosion rate of lead using resistometric probes, the polarisation resistance values and the compositions of the corrosion products formed on the surface of the lead following exposure. The model laboratory experiment layout, suitable both for the electrochemical measurement of the corrosion rate of lead and for determining the corrosion rate of lead with resistometric probes, was used for testing.

Experimental

Determining polarisation resistance values (Rp)

The polarization resistance value is inversely proportional to the corrosion rate [22].
$${\text{Rp }} \approx 1/{\text{v}}_{\text{corr}}$$
(6)

A Gamry PCI4 instrument was used for the measurement and the obtained data were evaluated using Gamry Framework software. The measurement was carried out using a pressure cell. The working electrode consisted of a lead sample with a known area that was polished with P800 sandpaper and immersed in a solution of the tested disinfectant agent. A saturated calomel electrode (SCE) was used as the reference electrode and the counter electrode was a platinum wire.

Parameters of the measurement

  • time of equilibration of EOC, 1800 s

  • polarization range—15 mV/EOC to + 15 mV/EOC

  • scan rate 0.1 mV s−1.

The measurement was performed using a solution of disinfectant agent in distilled water (2% carbethopendecinium bromide, 2.5% glutaraldehyde, solution of 1-propanol, 2-propanol and ethanol in an approximate ratio of 10:6:1 (Bacillol AF), 96% butanol) and an artificial rain water solution (0.85 g l−1 Na2SO4) was used as the comparison solution. The measurement was repeated four times for each medium and all the measurements took place at room temperature in the presence of air.

Determination of the lead corrosion rate (vcorr) using resistometric probes

The method of determination of corrosion rates using resistometric probes is based on a change in the electrical resistance of a thin metal layer with time. The probe consists of the measuring and reference parts. The surface of the reference metal layer is covered with 3 M™ Solar Ultra Barrier Film adhesive tape (Fig. 1).
Fig. 1
Fig. 1

Resistometric probe

If the metal layer on the measuring part of the probe corrodes, its thickness changes and its electric resistance increases. In this case, the metal layer was lead with an initial thickness of 25 µm. The AirCorr system was used to evaluate the data [23]. The measuring part of the resistometric probes was exposed before the measurement:
  • by immersion of measuring part—2 min without rinsing, drying by a hot air stream (used for solutions of 2% carbethopendecinium bromide, 2.5% glutaraldehyde and a mixture of 1-propanol, 2-propanol and ethanol in an approximate ratio of 10:6:1 (Bacillol AF); the comparison solution was an artificial rain water solution (0.85 g l−1 Na2SO4)

  • over vapours—exposure for 48 h in a closed cell (used for 96% butanol).

Then resistometric probes were suspended in the cell, in which RH = 100% was maintained; the corrosion rate of lead with time was measured for 300 h using the AirCorr system. The measurement conditions correspond to the accelerated corrosion test. All the measurements took place at room temperature in the presence of air. The corrosion rate of lead was calculated from the slopes of the measured curves. The slope was read from the measured data for the last 72 h of exposure. Figure 2 gives an example of evaluation of the lead corrosion rate on the basis of changes in the metal trace in dependence on time.
Fig. 2
Fig. 2

An example of evaluation of the lead corrosion

Analysis of the corrosion products and documentation of the surface of lead samples after exposure

Lead samples with a size of 3 × 3 cm were also exposed parallel with the resistometric probes in the manner described in “Determination of the lead corrosion rate (vcorr) using resistometric probes”. After completion of the exposure, the surface of the lead samples was analysed using the PANanalytical X’pert PRO XRD spectrometer and Nicolet iN 10 infrared spectrometer. The corrosion products on the surface of the lead samples following exposure were documented using a TESCAN VEGA 3 scanning electron microscope both in the secondary electrons (SE) regime and in the back-scattered electrons (BSE) regime.

Results and discussion

The value of the polarisation resistance describes the corrosion rate of the lead sample after sanding and 30 min exposure in a solution. It follows from the results of measurements of the polarisation resistance that lead has the highest corrosion rates in solutions of 2.5% glutaraldehyde (Rp = 0.7 Ω m2) and 2% carbethopendecinium bromide (Rp = 0.4 Ω m2). In comparison, the corrosion rate of lead is lowest in a 96% butanol solution (Rp = 78.5 Ω m2) see Table 1. The corrosion rate in the comparison solution of artificial rain water after 30 min of exposure is comparable with the corrosion rates in solutions of 2.5% glutaraldehyde and 2% carbethopendecinium bromide. This is because passive oxide layers were not formed on the lead surface during 30 min exposure in an artificial rain water solution.

The corrosion resistance was also evaluated by resistometric probe measurement. (The measuring part of the resistometric probes was exposed by immersion and followed by drying. Measurements were performed over vapours only when using butanol—see “Determination of the lead corrosion rate (vcorr) using resistometric probes”). High corrosion rates of lead were recorded in a 2% carbethopendecinium bromide (0.21 mm a−1) solution and in a 2.5% glutaraldehyde solution (0.23 mm a−1). In comparison, the corrosion rate in an alcohol-based disinfectant media was very low (Table 2). In a solution of 1-propanol, 2-propanol and ethanol in an approximate ratio of 10:6:1 (Bacillol AF) and 96% butanol, the lead corrosion rate attained a value of 1 × 10−3 mm a−1, which was comparable with the lead corrosion rate in artificial rain water, 7 × 10−3 mm a−1 (Table 2). The low lead corrosion rate in a Bacillol AF, 96% butanol and a solution of artificial rain water after 300 h of exposure is caused by the passive oxidation layer on its surface.
Table 2

Comparison of the Rp values of lead in the solutions and resistometric vcorr (mm a−1) values of lead after contaminated by the solutions and exposed in a humid atmosphere

Disinfectants

Rp (Ω m2)

vcorr (mm a−1)

Resistometric probe

Artificial rain water

0.2

7 × 10−3

Carbethopendecinium bromide

0.4

0.21

Glutaraldehyde

0.7

0.23

Bacillol AF

1.3

1 × 10−3

Butanol

78.5

1 × 10−3

It follows from the results of XRD analysis that the corrosion products of lead samples that were exposed to alcohol-based disinfectant solutions had approximately the same composition. They formed a mixture of PbO and Pb3(CO3)2(OH)2. A lead sample that was exposed in an artificial rain water solution yielded the same corrosion products. The corrosion products on the surface are not visible to the naked eye (Figs. 3, 4, 5).
Fig. 3
Fig. 3

A lead sample after exposition in an artificial rain water

Fig. 4
Fig. 4

A lead sample after exposition in 96% butanol vapours

Fig. 5
Fig. 5

A lead sample after exposition in a Bacillol AF

A lead sample that was exposed in a solution of 2% carbethopendecinium bromide contained, in a mixture of PbO and Pb3(CO3)2(OH)2, also Pb(NO3)2, which was formed by the reaction of lead with QAS. The surface of the lead sample was covered with a clearly visible layer of corrosion products (Fig. 6).
Fig. 6
Fig. 6

A lead sample after exposition in a carbethopendecinium bromide solution

A crystalline phase with a large organic component was also identified using XRD analysis in a mixture of PbO and Pb3(CO3)2(OH)2 in the corrosion products of a lead sample that was exposed in a solution of 2.5% glutaraldehyde. The corrosion products were also analysed by the infrared spectroscopic method. The crystalline phase containing a larger organic component was identified as the lead salt of glutaric acid. Glutaraldehyde reacts very readily with lead II ions in a damp medium to form glutaric acid according to the equation [24]:
$$\begin{aligned} {\text{O}}{=}{\text{CH}}{-}{\text{CH}}_{ 2}{-}{\text{CH}}_{ 2}{-}{\text{CH}}_{ 2}{-}{\text{CH}}{=}{\text{O }} + {\text{ Pb}}^{ 2+ } + {\text{ 2H}}_{ 2} {\text{O }} \to {\text{ Pb }} \hfill \\ + {\text{ HOOC}}{-}{\text{CH}}_{ 2}{-}{\text{CH}}_{ 2}{-}{\text{CH}}_{ 2}{-}{\text{COOH }} + 2 {\text{H}}^{ + } \hfill \\ \end{aligned}$$
(7)
Glutaric acid is readily soluble in water. It reacts further with lead to form lead II glutarate:
$$\begin{aligned} 2 {\text{HOOC}} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{COOH }} + {\text{ Pb }} + { 1}/ 2 {\text{O}}_{ 2} \to {\text{ HOOC}} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} \hfill \\ {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{COO}} {-} {\text{Pb}} {-} {\text{OOC}} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{CH}}_{ 2} {-} {\text{COOH }} + {\text{ H}}_{ 2} {\text{O}} \hfill \\ \end{aligned}$$
(8)
The value of ERED/OX potential is − 240 mV/SHE does not exlude the possibility of oxidation of lead in the glutaric acid (measured on the inert electrode by potentiostat Gamry PC 3). Glutaric acid very probably acts as a catalyst in this process. The surface of the lead sample was covered with a clearly visible layer of corrosion products (Fig. 7).
Fig. 7
Fig. 7

A lead sample after exposition in a glutaraldehyde solution

After application of a disinfectant reagent consisting of a 2% carbethopendecinium bromide solution and a 2.5% glutaraldehyde solution, the corrosion rate of lead is substantially higher compared with alcohol-based disinfectant agents. This is because of their reactivity with the lead surface, leading to active lead corrosion.

Conclusion

Alcohol-based disinfectant reagents cause the least damage to a lead surface and, when they are used, the corrosion rate of lead is the lowest compared with the other tested disinfectant agents. A 96% butanol solution is most suitable for vapour applications. A solution of 1-propanol, 2-propanol and ethanol in an approximate ratio of 10:6:1 (Bacillol AF, alcohol) is more suitable for immersion applications. The corrosion rate of lead disinfectant solutions of a carbethopendecinium bromide and glutaraldehyde was substantially higher compared with alcohol-based disinfectant agents. This is because of their reactivity with lead, leading to the formation of soluble corrosion products and damage to the lead surface. Thus their use for the disinfection of historical documents with lead seals cannot be recommended.

Abbreviations

QAS: 

quaternary ammonium salts

Rp: 

polarization resistance

SCE: 

saturated calomel electrode

EOC: 

open circuit potential

vcorr

corrosion rate

Bacillol AF: 

solution of 1-propanol, 2-propanol and ethanol

Declarations

Authors’ contributions

MS (main author) analysed lead surfaces and made photos using SEM and interpreted the Rp data and the resistometric probes data. KM managed the resistometric test. SCHK contributed in writing of the manuscript introduction. SJ managed the electrochemical test. PK and DP prepared the lead samples and probes for electrochemical and resistometric test. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.

Competing interests

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Availability of data and materials

The dataset analysed during the current study are available from the corresponding author on request.

Funding

The financial support of NAKI II (Project DG16P02R040) is gratefully acknowledged.

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Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
University of Chemistry and Technology, Prague, Czech Republic

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