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Topic: superconductivity magnitude of the Temperature Induced Current
Chapt15.34 explaining Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1165 New
Physics #1285 ATOM TOTALITY 5th ed

Replies: 0

 plutonium.archimedes@gmail.com Posts: 18,572 Registered: 3/31/08
superconductivity magnitude of the Temperature Induced Current
Chapt15.34 explaining Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1165 New
Physics #1285 ATOM TOTALITY 5th ed

Posted: Jan 21, 2013 12:39 AM

At room temperature, silver and copper have these
resistivities.

silver
at 1.59*10^-8 (in Ohms) ?and copper at 1.68*10^-8
Now the question is, what is the induced current from a flux in
Temperature?

In the Faraday law we have a flux in the bar magnet motion in a closed
coil of wire. In Superconductivity, we have a flux in the temperature
from the inside of the experiment to the outside world. The magnetic
monopoles that compose Space has a differential of temperature of the
experiment and the outside world which gives rise to a tiny minute
current in the closed loop wire. So that Superconductivity is this
form of a electric current:

Superconductivity = induced temperature current + applied external
current
Normal Conductivity = applied external current

So what is a magnitude for the induced temperature current? Well, if
we apply Occam's Razor to that of silver and say that silver is the
highest normal conductivity with its resistivity of 1.59*10^-8 (in
Ohms). Then, let us say the induced temperature current is equal to
the current of 1.59*10^-8 (in Ohms).

Let us be logical, in that a correct theory of Superconductivity will
explain not only superconductors but normal conductors.

Important question: why would elements be the highest normal
conductors, while compounds are the highest temperature
superconductors? The BCS theory never explains it because BCS is fake
physics. What does explain it is that temperature is a component of
the Maxwell Equations and that temperature is bottled up in the terms
of Gauss's law of magnetism with magnetic monopoles and Faraday's law
with the magnetic current density term.

With temperature as a factor in the Maxwell Equations we go from
superconductivity at near 0 to about 140 Kelvin and normal
conductivity from 140 onwards.

It is seldom appreciated by anyone interested in electricity that
currents flowing in wires at room temperature do remarkably well and
in ease of current flow over long distances as compared to say
currents of water or liquids. We seldom take the time to look at the
world and say "electricity really flows well in this world of ours."
In fact, so well that silver resistivity is almost superconductivity
itself, considering how much we have to tamper with the temperature of
the surroundings in superconductivity.

So in this reflection mode, how much of a gap or boundary is there
between superconductivity and the silver conductivity? Actually, not
much of a gap at all once we add in how much we insert in energy to
cool the surroundings.

So the compounds used to make superconductivity is that the compounds
provide the rigidity of structure that the increasing temperature
would cause in increasing resistance. At a temperature of 0 Celcius,
silver has that resistivity of 1.59*10^-8 (in Ohms) but if the
temperature were 100 Celcius, then a compound of silver would be
better and do better than pure elemental bonded silver.

Equations, with magnetic monopoles and with temperature a term in the
Maxwell Equations, for we all know that magnetism fades off if the
temperature increases. And a true theory of superconductivity must
treat silver normal conduction as a seamless phenomenon from
superconductivity.

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