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is magnetic current density the same as displacement current? Chapt15.34 explaining Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1178 New Physics #1298 ATOM TOTALITY 5th ed
Posted:
Jan 26, 2013 2:54 AM


Now I am struggling to look for a dB/dK, rather than a dB/dt in the Maxwell Equations. The best place is in the magnetic monopoles of both Gauss's law and Faraday's law. For it seems to me to be commonsense that magnetism is affected by heat and so the Maxwell Equations should have heat in the laws.
Now in physics, if you studied it for a while, get the sense that time is the inverse of temperature where time = 1/temperature, for physics is full of statistical analysis where time is in the equations and 1/Temperature is in the equations.
Now there are three good possibilities with that awareness, is 1) time is in all the equations and not temperature, but 2) if we wanted temperature we replace all the time units with a temperature. 3) Time and temperature can be mixed up in the equations.
Obviously I am betting on 3), thinking that the Maxwell Equations are having both time parameter and temperature parameters involved.
Now in the Gauss law of magnetism with the magnetic charge density, one can picture temperature as the determining factor of magnetic charge density. And the Gauss law of electricity is Coulomb's law, so the Gauss law of magnetism with magnetic monopoles can be seen as a Coulomb law of heat as it relates to magnetism.
Now in the Faraday law of magnetic current density, we can also imagine that to be a heat and temperature governed component. And we can take a clue from the Displacement Current on the magnitude of the term magnetic current density.
But first let me define Displacement Current as presently known.
 quoting Wikipedia on the Displacement Current  In electromagnetism, displacement current is a quantity appearing in Maxwell's equations that is defined in terms of the rate of change of electric displacement field. Displacement current has the units of electric current density, and it has an associated magnetic field just as actual currents do. However it is not an electric current of moving charges, but a timevarying electric field. In materials, there is also a contribution from the slight motion of charges bound in atoms, dielectric polarization.  end quote 
So if we take the displacement current as being the same or similar to the magnetic current density J in Faraday's law, can we arrive at a magnitude for that current and can it account for the resistivity of silver in normal conduction of 1.59*10^8 (in Ohms). So that when mercury is cooled to 4 Kelvin it has a self induced current and any applied current is extra that flows without resistance.

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