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Table Of Contents

1.4. Flux, Fluxoid, Fluxon, and Cooper Pairs
1.5. Specific Heat
1.6.1. Coherence Length
1.6.2. Penetration Depth
1.6.3. Ginzburg-Landau Parameter (G–L)
1.7.1. Surface Superconductivity
1.8. Demagnetizing Effect
1.9.1. Type I Superconductors (Intermediate State)
1.9.2. Type II Superconductors (Mixed State)
1.10.1. High Frequency Losses
1.11. Irreversibility Field
1.12.1. V-I Characteristics of S–I–S Junctions
1.12.2. V-I Characteristics of S–N–S Junctions
1.12.3. Critical Current, Ic and Critical Current Density, Jc
1.12.4. The Engineering Critical Current
1.12.5. Flux Flow in Superconductor
1.13.1. Complex FL in Layered HTS
1.14. Global Pinning Force Scaling
2.1.1. Tantalum for Superconducting Tunnel Junction
2.2. Nb–Ti Conductors
2.3. Intermetallic Superconductors with A15 Structure
2.4.1. Thermoelectric Stability
2.4.2. Critical Current Density in PIT Conductors
2.4.3. Conductors for ac Applications with Improved Critical Current
2.5. Chevrel Phase (Pb,Sn)Mo6S8
3.1. The p- and n-Type HTS Superconductors
3.2.1. Layered Structure
3.2.2. Structural Anisotropy and Fluxon Line Fragmentation
3.2.3. Irreversibility Line
3.3. Applied Superconducting Conductor Processing Technologies
3.4.1. Calcium Doping
3.4.2. Conductors for ac Applications
3.4.3. Bulk Superconducting Joints
3.4.4. Pinning Centers
3.5. Bi2Sr2Can−1CunO4+2n Superconductors
3.6.1. Conductors for ac Applications: ac Losses
3.6.2. Conductor Joints
3.6.3. Temperature and Field Dependence of Critical Current Density
3.7. Bi2Sr2CaCu2O8+x
3.8.1. Tl2Ba2Can−1CunO2n+3−δ Conductors
3.9. C60
3.10. Metalorganic Superconductors
3.11. Borocarbides
4.1. Market Requirements
4.2. HTS Transmission Cables
4.3. Research Electromagnets
4.6. Electromagnetic Assisted Material Processing
4.7.1. A Semiportable MRI System with a Superconducting Receiver Coil
4.8. Magnetically Guided Surgical Instruments
4.9.1. Large Hadron Collider
4.9.2. Linear Collider
4.10. Superconducting Magnetic Energy Storage
4.11. HTS Transformers for Higher Performance Trains
4.12. Superconducting Levitating Train, MAGLEV
4.13. Flux Pumps
4.14.1. Passive Bulk Applications
4.14.2. Fixed Levitation
4.14.3. Stabilized Levitation
4.14.4. Fault–Current Limiters
4.14.5. Active Bulk Applications
4.15.1. S–I–S Tunnel Junctions, SQUID
4.15.2. Thallium-based Devices
4.15.3. MgB2 Devices
4.15.4. Cellular Phone Base Stations
5. Conclusion
6. Nomenclature
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Superconductivity and Superconductors

Superconductivity and Superconductors

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Published by illuminatiy

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Published by: illuminatiy on Apr 18, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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