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New materials yield clues about high-temperature superconductors
Posted on Sunday, May 30, 2010 @ 22:08:38 GMT by vlad

Science Zeroing in on quantum effects: New materials yield clues about high-temperature superconductors

(PhysOrg.com) -- A team of U.S. and Chinese physicists are zeroing in on critical effects at the heart of the latest high-temperature superconductors -- but they're using other materials to do it.

In new research appearing online today in the journal Physical Review Letters, the Rice University-led team offers new evidence about the quantum features of the latest class of high-temperature superconductors, a family of iron-based compounds called "pnictides" (pronounced: NICK-tides).



...The aim of the research is to better understand the processes that lead to high-temperature superconductivity. If better understood and developed, high-temperature superconductors could revolutionize electric generators, MRI scanners, high-speed trains and other devices...

Full article: http://www.physorg.com/news194272741.html

 
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"New materials yield clues about high-temperature superconductors" | Login/Create an Account | 2 comments | Search Discussion
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Superconductor breakthrough could power new advances (w/ Video) (Score: 1)
by vlad on Monday, July 19, 2010 @ 22:19:59 GMT
(User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com
(PhysOrg.com) -- The first batch of a new range of powerful superconductors which could revolutionise the production of machines like hospital MRI scanners and protect the national grid has been developed by scientists. ...

More: http://www.physorg.com/news197898064.html [www.physorg.com]



Fermi-surface reconstruction and the origin of high-temperature superconductivity (Score: 1)
by vlad on Tuesday, October 19, 2010 @ 22:03:12 GMT
(User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com

Michael R. Norman [physics.aps.org]

Materials Science Division, Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, IL 60439, USA

Published October 18, 2010

After twenty years of effort, definitive quantum oscillations that could be used to map the Fermi surface were finally observed in a high-temperature cuprate superconductor in 2007. This and subsequent studies reveal a profound rearrangement of the Fermi surface in underdoped cuprates. The cause of the reconstruction, and its implication for the origin of high-temperature superconductivity, is a subject of active debate.

Source: http://physics.aps.org/articles/v3/86 [physics.aps.org]




 

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