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Posted: Nov 10 2005, 02:37 PM
Joined: 10-November 05
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Can someone please explain why superconductivity is allowed by physics, since it seems there is no loss in the transfer of energy.
I realize that in most cases, there is a great deal of energy used in cooling down the material to the point of superconductivity, which thereby provides for the conservation of eneryg.
However, this is not the case with room-temperature superconductors.
Please help me out with this one... thanks.
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– Albert Einstein
In the period that Einstein was active as a professor, one of his students came to him and said: "The questions of this year's exam are the same as last years!" "True," Einstein said, "but this year all answers are different."
Posted: Nov 10 2005, 04:43 PM
Joined: 2-September 05
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That would be a fairly long explanation, but a reasonably easy one is: “Fundamentals of superconductors” which you can find at: http://www.ornl.gov/info/reports/m/ornlm3063r1/pt3.html
Come back if it doesn’t do the job.
Posted: Nov 10 2005, 06:17 PM
Joined: 19-August 04
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Tor, thanks for above link to superconductor theory.
Looking at the figures, the electron pairs are shown an orbit in a plane, so I changed these in my mind to the Dehmelt (1998) electron triplet, the flat equal lateral triangles with vertices of 1/3 charged "dots" (inturn triplets, themselves maybe massive, some ten billions times the mass of the at a distance unitary charge of the electron).
Thus if two electron triplets, a wafer of two triangles, have their 1/3 charge spins opposed, the magnetic fields in opposition, they may be attracted as dual layer, very close, and relatively neutral magnetically.
I pounder if this sandwitched dual same charged triplet can explain some of the physics.
It make some sense in regards to the Pauli Exclusion principle that allows a pair of electrons to be so close in space as to "occupy" the same "space".
There is more.
But that will require more reading of your given link.