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         Superconductivity:     more books (100)
  1. Superconductivity and Cryoelectronics: Proceedings of the 22nd Symposium on Superconductivity and Cryoelectronics by Symposium on Superconductivity and Cryoelectronics 1990 Georgenthal, P. Seidel, et all 1991-12
  2. Superconductivity by John Langone, 1990-04-01
  3. Theory of Superconductivity (Pure & Applied Physics) by John M. Blatt, 1964-12
  4. Superconductivity and Its Applications (AIP Conference Proceedings)
  5. Superconductivity: The Next Revolution? by Gianfranco Vidali, 1993-05-28
  6. Superconducting Ceramics: XII Winter Meeting on Low Temperature Physics : Vista Hermosa, Morelos, Mexico 13-16 January, 1991 (Progress in High Temperature Superconductivity) by Mexico) Winter Meeting on Low Temperature Physics 1991 (Morelos, L. E. Sansores, et all 1992-02
  7. International Symposium on New Developments in Applied Superconductivity: Suita, Osaka, Japan 17-19 Oct. 1988 (Progress in High Temperature Supercond)
  8. A New Method In The Theory Of Superconductivity by N. N. Bogoluibov, V. V. Tomachev, et all 2007-08-23
  9. High Temperature Superconductivity and Other Related Topics: Proceedings of the 1st Asia-Pacific Conference on Condensed Matter Physics National Uni (Series ... in High Temperature Superconductivity) by B. E. Baaquie, C. K. Chew, et all 1989-04
  10. Superconductivity and Applications
  11. Superconductivity and Applications: Proceedings of the Taiwan International Symposium on Superconductivity 17-19 April 1989, Hsinchu, Taiwan (Progress in High Temperature Superconductivity) by Taiwan International Symposium on Superconductivity 1989 Hsin-Chu-shi, H. C. Ku, et all 1989-12
  12. New Research on Superconductivity and Magnetism
  13. Theory of Superconductivity: From Weak to Strong Coupling (Series in Condensed Matter Physics) by A.S Alexandrov, 2003-10-01
  14. Proceedings of the Sixth International Symposium on Weak Superconductivity/Smolenice, Czechoslovakia 29-24 May 1991 by slo International Symposium on Weak Superconductivity 1991 Smolenice, M. Darula, et all 1991-12

81. SCG News Page
A large link list of superconductivity data bases, free journals, papers and news, and university institute sites by a Korean PhD. candidate. Also available in Korean language.
home Board search
Superconductivity - General
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What's new
Home pages by :
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Database On-line Journals Manufacturers ... photo gallery
This site is intended for superconductivity-related scientists.
Coming events (conference, symposium, workshop.....) from 'High-Tc Update' site.
Links related on Superconductivity.
The European Network for Superconductivity SCENET
Administrator : Ki Uk, Kim Last modified: 18/04/2003

82. Nanotechnology Industry Portal
A description of research that has demonstrated proximity induced superconductivity within individual DNA molecules. Feb. 23, 2001.
zJs=10 zJs=11 zJs=12 zJs=13 zc(5,'jsc',zJs,9999999,'') About Logistics / Supply Chain Home Essentials ... Get our Search Box zau(256,152,180,'gob',''+gs,''); Logistics Supply Chain Management Industry Initiatives Reference Shelf ... Help zau(256,138,125,'el','','');w(xb+xb);
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Subscribe to the About Logistics / Supply Chain newsletter. Search Logistics / Supply Chain Nanotechnology Industry Definition of Nanotechnology : From the About Physics site. Review this definition on nanotechnology to begin developing an understanding of this field of science which will have significant impacts on the future of Logistics and Supply Chain Management. Molecular Logistics : Although it will be many years before commercial applications of these technologies emerge, developments are now coming fast and furious. It is important for logisticians to stay abreast of these breakthroughs and provide industry input into the development of nanotechnology and teleportation... A Walk on the Small Side - Nanotechnology : When the concept of nanotechnology first surfaced, some believed it was simply a daydream, others a budding nightmare. Alas, as in ancient times, technology spawned doubt, fear, probably a few urban legends... and jubilant creativity.

83. Applied Superconductivity
superconductivity. Applied superconductivity by Wolsky, AM © 1989 William Andrew Publishing/Noyes Title Details Ordering Info

84. Superconductivity
superconductivity. v2.0.3 / 01 may 04 / greg goebel / public domain. * superconductivity 1 THE DISCOVERY OF superconductivity / HTS. * superconductivity

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v2.0.3 / 01 may 04 / greg goebel / public domain * "Superconductivity" is the state in which a material has literally no resistance to electrical current. The phenomenon was discovered early in the 20th century, but for most of the following decades it remained little more than a curiosity. The materials that exhibited superconductive behavior only did so if they were cooled to within a few degrees of absolute zero, which limited their use to highly specialized applications. Interest in superconductivity skyrocketed in the late 1980s when materials were discovered that remained superconductive at relatively high temperatures, but after the initial excitement wore off, development of practical applications proved painfully slow. However, by the end of the century, work towards applications of superconductive materials in power electric systems, sensors, and digital electronics finally seemed to be on track. This document provides an overview of superconductive principles, materials, and applications. [1] THE DISCOVERY OF SUPERCONDUCTIVITY / HTS

* Superconductivity was discovered in 1911 by Dutch physicist Heike Kammerlingh Onnes. He discovered that when mercury was cooled by liquid helium to 4 degrees Kelvin, it lost all resistance to electrical current. Onnes would later win the Nobel prize for this work. Later research showed that many metals, such as tin, lead, and niobium, were also superconductive when cooled to extremely low temperatures.

85. Institute For Technical Physics
Primary emphasis on superconductivity technology. At the Forschungszentrum Karlsruhe, Germany.

86. SwetsWise: Login superconductivity Laboratory at the University of OsloWelcome to noframe version of our site.

87. Physics Central Physics In Action - Superconductivity
About superconductivity. The magnets that levitate these trains are an application of superconductivity. Metals are good conductors of electric current.
matters of state gravity waves far out planets whole grains ... physics in action archives About Superconductivity How would you like to board a Maglev train and then speed off to your destination at more than 300 miles per hour? The magnets that levitate these trains are an application of superconductivity Metals are good conductors of electric current. That is, they have very low electrical resistance, but this resistance is not zero. A voltage difference is still required to generate the current in the metal, and the metal heats up while the current is flowing. The electrical resistance of an object depends on its temperature and declines slowly as the temperature falls. Early in the last century, however, a Dutch physicist discovered that a sample of mercury, when cooled below a certain temperature close to absolute zero, loses all electrical resistance. When the mercury is in this state, an electric current flows indefinitely, even in the absence of any applied voltage. This effect is called "superconductivity." The table lists the everyday metals that exhibit superconductivity and the temperature below which electrical resistance disappears. These elements require cooling by liquid helium to become superconductors. Such materials are called "low-temperature superconductors." Much later, in the 1980s, physicists discovered ceramic compounds that exhibit superconductivity at temperatures as high as -145º Celsius. This temperature is high enough that the materials need be cooled only with liquid nitrogen, which is far less expensive to do than with liquid helium.

88. -- Usage
NREL Basic Sciencessuperconductivity A great deal of current research and development in high-temperature superconductivity focuses on the development of superconducting wires and other system

89. Pohang Superconductivity Center
Photos. Pohang superconductivity Center, POSTECH, Pohang, Kyungbuk 790784, Korea Tel. +82-0562-279-2073 (5824) Fax. +82-0562-279-5299.
Korean Position Available High Tc Superconductivity Activities ... Photos Pohang Superconductivity Center, POSTECH,
Pohang, Kyungbuk 790-784, Korea Tel.: +82-0562-279-2073 (5824) Fax.: +82-0562-279-5299 Please send an e-mail to director of PSC or web master
PSC is supported by Creative Research Initiative Program of Ministry of Science and Technology.

90. The Physics Of Superconductivity
From Virtual Physics not all links work The Physics of superconductivity. CONTENT. General superconductivity Sites and Publications.
From Virtual Physics - not all links work
The Physics of Superconductivity
General Superconductivity Sites and Publications
The Basics of high-temperature superconductivity
Heavy-Fermion Superconductivity ...
Crystal Structures 3-Dimensional VRML models
HomePages of SuperPhysicists
Fullerene Related Links
General Superconductivity Sites and Publications
SUPNET - A European network: physics of superconducting arrays
SUPRAS another network - info from Belgium
The High-Tc Update - recent publications in superconductivity
Superconductivity - LANL electronic publications
Superconductivity and Materials Related WWW Resources
SUPR-CON: Preprint server for Superconductivity
The Solid State and Superconductivity Abstracts
A searchable publications database
IEEE Transactions on Applied Superconductivity
SOLIDSTATE a bibliographic database from Cambridge Scientific Abstracts
VSM - Refence Search
Superconducting Maglev Technology - Japan
High Tc Supeconducting Magnetic Coil - from NASA
Superconducting mixers and microbolometers
Superconducting Super Collider
Superconducting motor - Oak Ridge
Cryogenic CMOS for superconducting/semionducting hybrid systems
Superconducting planar transmission lines
Magnetic Sails
Oversampling A/D Converter Based on Superconducting Electronics ...
The Basics of high-temperature superconductivity

91. 2004 GRC On Superconductivity
superconductivity September Welcome to the 2004 Gordon Research Conference on superconductivity at Queen s College, Oxford. The
Superconductivity September 19-24, 2004
Queen's College
Oxford, UK Chair: Dirk Van Der Marel
Vice Chair: J.C. Seamus Davis Welcome to the 2004 Gordon Research Conference on Superconductivity at Queen's College, Oxford. The aim of this conference is to present a forum for discussion of superconductivity in cuprates, cobaltates, alkalides, C60, actinides, borides, heavy fermion materials, etc. The conference will focus on the physical properties and materials aspects of superconductivity, such phase as diagrams, electronic structure, spectroscopic properties, to mention just a few. The mechanisms causing superconductivity may be quite different from case to case, which is an important aspect which we seek to highlight during this conference. We strongly encourage the participation of scientists in the initial stages of their career, by their active participation in informal discussion groups and poster sessions. The organizers encourage those from groups underrepresented in science and engineering to attend and has funding earmarked for members of these groups." SUNDAY 2:00 pm - 9:00 pm Arrival and Check-in 6:00 pm Dinner 7:30 pm - 9:30 pm Opening Session Discussion leader: Peter Littlewood (Cambridge University) Mohit Randeria (Tata Institute)
Theory of the Superconducting State of High Tc Cuprates Gabriel Aeppli (London University College)
Spinfluctuations and superconductivity 9:00 pm - 9:10 pm General discussion and/or selected short contributions MONDAY 7:45 am - 8:30 am Breakfast 9:00 am - 12:30 pm

92. Invalid Archive Name 'cond-mat.supr-con'
superconductivity and Modern Alchemy Has the Philosopher s Stone superconductivity and Modern Alchemy. Has the Philosopher s Stone Been Found? Table of Contents. Transcript of a February 1995 introductory
Invalid archive name 'cond-mat.supr-con'
Choose one of the following archives or from one of the following archives which no longer accept submissions (most have been subsumed into the archives listed above)

93. DOE Superconductivity - Electric Power, Energy, And High-Tc Superconductivity
superconductivity, electric power applications of superconductors technology, hightc conductors and other related subject resources.
The Superconductivity (SUP) subject portal is no longer available. Other Subject Portals

94. CRPP Superconductivity - Home Page
CRPP superconductivity, Section of the Center for Research in Plasma Physics of the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Lausanne, participating in EURATOM

Physics Encyclopedia superconductivity and Superfluiditysuperconductivity and Superfluidity. Physics Main Help Your comments superconductivity site includes introduction, theories, uses, quiz etc..

96. Superconductivity Technology Center At ANL
Argonne National Laboratory HighTemperature superconductivity R D in Brief Since the discovery of superconductivity at temperatures exceeding the boiling
Cu O (YBCO) -coated conductors. This work focuses primarily on the development of the inclined substrate deposition method for producing suitably textured templates on which continuous, biaxially textured YBCO films can be grown. The objective of this research is to develop a fabrication method that is adaptable to the efficient and economical manufacturing of long-length coated conductors. Test specimens carrying over 0.5 MA/cm
In collaboration with industrial partners, Argonne is developing a flywheel energy storage system and an FCL that are based on HTS materials. Argonne continues to collaborate with industry, utilities, universities, and other national laboratories in the development and application of HTS materials. These pages are covered by Argonne National Laboratory's standard and security notice
If you experience problems with these pages, contact the

97. Superconductivity
superconductivity. superconductivity is infinitely more than a physics phenomena of the first order. 2. And it’s all about superconductivity!
Superconductivity is infinitely more than a physics phenomena of the first order. It may be one of the fundamental linking mechanisms in an unlimited and connected universe. The physics is referenced, for example, in the Scientific References , but for those looking for a quick and dirty explanation, the following will provide an inkling of the immensity of the subject. Just keep in mind that any U. S. patent application which includes anywhere in its text the word “superconductivity” is automatically sent to the Department of Defense for review. That should be convincing evidence that this subject is worth investigating. Most, but not all, conductors of electrical current, when cooled sufficiently in the direction of absolute zero (0 o K, -273.15 o C), become superconductors. The superconducting state itself is one in which there is zero electrical resistance and perfect diamagnetism. [1] This means that current flowing through a superconducting circuit does not experience i R heating (current squared times the resistance), and the current can flow indefinitely. Also, diamagnetism is the property of a substance to become magnetized in a direction at right angles to an applied magnetic field (Michael Faraday discovered the effect in 1846 that when such substances were brought near the pole of a strong magnet, they were

98. Howstuffworks "What Is Superconductivity?"
superconductivity is a phenomenon observed in several metals and ceramic materials. When these materials are cooled to temperatures
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What is superconductivity?
Superconductivity is a phenomenon observed in several metals and ceramic materials. When these materials are cooled to temperatures ranging from near absolute zero (-459 degrees Fahrenheit, degrees Kelvin, -273 degrees Celsius) to liquid nitrogen temperatures (-321 F, 77 K, -196 C), they have no electrical resistance. The temperature at which electrical resistance is zero is called the critical temperature T c ) and varies with the individual material. For practical purposes, critical temperatures are achieved by cooling materials with either liquid helium or liquid nitrogen. The following table shows the critical temperatures of various superconductors: Material Type T c (K) Zinc metal Aluminum metal Tin metal Mercury metal YBa Cu O ceramic TlBaCaCuO ceramic Because these materials have no electrical resistance, meaning electrons can travel through them freely, they can carry large amounts of electrical current for long periods of time without losing energy as heat. Superconducting loops of wire have been shown to carry electrical currents for several years with no measurable loss. This property has implications for

99. Superconductivity
Above the critical temperature, or the critical field strength,then superconductivity fails, and so the conductor s opposing field collapses and the magnet
INTRODUCTION Superconductors are materials which below a critical temperature have a resistance of zero. They can carry currents that will not decay and are very useful in the development of super computers. They fall into two categories, type 1 and type 2. Which one they belong to is dependent upon the effect that a magnetic field has upon them. Type 1 SUPERCONDUCTORS Are perfect diamagnets below their critical temperature, that is they repel any magnetic flux that attempts to enter. This means that a strong enough magnet will induce a current in the conductor. This will produce an opposing magnetic field and the magnet will float above the superconductor. This is called the Meissner- Ochsenfeld effect. Above the critical temperature, or the critical field strength,then superconductivity fails, and so the conductor's opposing field collapses and the magnet drops. The Meissner-Ochenfeld Effect Type 2 SUPERCONDUCTORS
The original superconductors like mercury all fall into the category of type 1 conductors. As research continued a new group emerged. These had two critical field strengths for a given temperature. Below the lower one, these materials, (mostly alloys, with the exception of niobium and vanadium) act exactly like type 1 superconductors, and above the higher field strength act like normal materials at low temperatures.
But between these field strengths the superconductors have a unique properties that type 1 conductors don't. They have a resistance of zero (the definition of a superconductor), but do allow a certain amount of flux penetration (a magnetic field exists inside the conductor). This means that they are no longer a perfect diamagnet.

100. Center Of Superconductivity
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