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Topic: can photons behave like electrons in AC current Chapt15.34 explaining
Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1179 New Physics #1299 ATOM
TOTALITY 5th ed

Replies: 3   Last Post: Jan 27, 2013 6:09 AM

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plutonium.archimedes@gmail.com

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Registered: 3/31/08
can photons behave like electrons in AC current Chapt15.34 explaining
Superconductivity from Maxwell Equations #1179 New Physics #1299 ATOM
TOTALITY 5th ed

Posted: Jan 27, 2013 5:30 AM
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Of the top ten toughest challenges of science that I have had to
wrestle with, superconductivity is certainly among those top ten.

The last few days, I have hunted down some facts.
I wanted to see how close the displacement current magnitude was to
the resistivity of silver and mercury. I was playing the idea that
zero resistance for mercury at 4 K is due to applied current + self
induced current from the temperature gradient.

A typical displacement current is about 130mA as seen from a problem
set in Halliday & Resnick, page
837, of Fundamentals of Physics, 1988.

I looked up what Onnes in 1911 used as a current for his
superconductivity of mercury and he used a 0.6 A magnetic induced
current.

I did some checking around and that superconductivity for zero
resistance must be DC current and cannot be AC current. Again, my
complaint is that I cannot solve superconductivity, unless I know the
proper truthful facts. So much of the literature is obfuscation of the
true properties of superconductivity.

So I am dismissing the idea that I need an extra current, a self
induced current involving dB/dK.

What I end up with is where I started with the Ohm's law and a Malus
law replacement of the R term in Ohm's law.

In other words, I now am more confident than before that this formula
solves superconductivity:

V = i*R (Ohm's law

I' = I" cos^2(A) (Malus law)

Replacing R with Malus law and we have:

V = i * (I" cos^2(A))

Now, let me play some more around the concept of voltage.

If we look up AC current and find out the difference between it and DC
current, we find it simply means the charge carriers move back and
forth in AC, and move in only forward direction in DC. Now that
understanding gives us a major clue as to what the role of photons are
in electricity. The photons are what signals all the charge carriers
in the wire circuit to move forward and then to move backward. It must
be photons because the speed of AC and DC are the same speed of
electricity-- the speed of light.

So the photons are responsible for the AC current as the messengers.
And thus Malus law applies. And thus, since the Malus law applies, the
Malus law causes some photons to be lost and thus resistivity occurs.
If the wire circuit is polarized with a cosine of 0 degrees, then all
the photons get through to tell the electrons to move and thus 0
resistance.

So a superconductor is a polarizer of 0 degrees.

Now let me also remark about Voltage in physics. Because if the
photons are the messengers that tell electrons to move forward or move
backwards at the speed of light, then AC current is pretty much what
voltage is. For if a electron at the junction of the AC circuit, the
end of the circuit, then the electron is at one moment in time moving
forward and then the next moment moving backwards is the same as emf,
or electromotive force or voltage.

And that idea agrees with Ohm's law:

V= i*R
for we have this:

speed of light = electron speed * resistance

or we have this:

speed of light/ speed of electron = resistance

And we all know that electrons can travel up to 90% or even 99% of the
speed of light (never at 100% but very close to it).

So what I am discovering is that voltage is really a term that means
photons moving at the speed of light that creates a potential
difference in the electric circuit.

In summary, I am back with the idea that superconductivity is merely
the Malus law in the Ohm's law and that superconductivity is really a
very simple
and not complex phenomenon.

--

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Archimedes Plutonium
http://www.iw.net/~a_plutonium
whole entire Universe is just one big atom
where dots of the electron-dot-cloud are galaxies



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