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Topic: doing the Faraday law in a superconduction environment Chapt15.34
explaining Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1121 New Physics #1241

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doing the Faraday law in a superconduction environment Chapt15.34
explaining Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1121 New Physics #1241

Posted: Dec 29, 2012 2:12 AM
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I am going to go ahead and try to make at least a start, or inroad to
what the neutrino is in terms of magnetic monopoles. Somewhat like the
US Marines faced in island hopping in Asia in WW2, in that they had to
get a beach toehold on the island first, before they could embark on a
takeover. So I want to get a beach toehold on the neutrino in this
edition of the book, rather than nothing to go forward in the next

But before I attack the neutrino again, let me tie up some loose ends
with the Faraday law and superconductivity.

Now I spoke of doing the Faraday law on superconduction materials at
or below the transition temperature to see if there is any sort of
"new physics" not anticipated. And I said that we can never understand
superconductivity if we never know what is "resistance" in terms of
the Maxwell Equations. Now I found what resistance is in the Maxwell
Equations as a polarization or phase change of photons and electrons.
When a conductor of electricity has resistance in the wire, is because
like Malus law of intensity, only a fraction of the photons get
through (or electrons get through). When the Malus law has cross
filters, one vertical and other horizontal, none get through and that
is like a insulator such as a glass material in electricity.
So here is a good showing of the Faraday law

Faraday Law: ?
Now we need to repeat that experiment to show more fully several
aspects of the Faraday law. We need to use superconduction materials.

Now I do not know if any of the high temperature superconductor
materials at room temperature can show the Faraday law as shown above
in that YouTube demonstration. Hopefully there is one that is operable
at room temperature. If not, I suppose we can use mercury, for it
becomes a solid soon after lowering the temperature and it is solid at
superconduction of about 4 K. But I hope we can use a different
material than that of mercury.

So what I need to perform is a experiment that repeats the above
YouTube demonstration at room temperature and then to lower the
temperature to superconductive state and see if the results are
different. I need to show the galvanometer reading for the batteries
and for the Faraday law. Hopefully we can make the experiment to where
the batteries and the moving bar magnet register the same voltage/

And also, what I like to have performed is a more thorough analysis,
of showing the bar magnet moving outside the coil to see if any
current registers.

So now, applying the theory, the reason the superconduction state
occurs is because according to Malus law, if the emf is a polarization
of where the cosine function has a value of 1, then the intensity in
is equal to the intensity out, or that the current in experiences no
resistance for there was no phase change.

For a conductor like copper or silver, the Malus law would not be a
value of 1 for no resistance but rather be very close to 1, say for
example 0.75 where 100% of the electricity in has 75% of that
electricity out.

And the Malus law would explain why superconductivity has Type I and
Type II superconductors, in that the photons and electrons of
electricity have both a wavefront and have a pilot-wave. Their waves
consist of two waves in one where they have 2 E fields. Because of the
variances of the two E fields, we have two types of penetration by the
magnetic field.

Google's New-Newsgroups halted a proper archiving ?of AP posts, but
Drexel's Math Forum has my posts in ?sequential archive form as seen

Archimedes Plutonium
whole entire Universe is just one big atom
where dots of the electron-dot-cloud are galaxies

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