Implementation of a Semi-classical Theory for Superconductors: Scientific Explanation
When the hotness of certain matters is reduced to below the value famous as the critical hotness, a state transition occurs, and bureaucracy transitions from the usual to superconducting state. A superconductor is defined by two fundamental tangible properties: zero energetic resistance to direct current and the Meissner effect (the material repels some external drawing flux). In the absence of a acceptable theory, physicists have secondhand phenomenological approaches to explicate the existence concerning this exotic depressed-temperature state. We present a tractor trailer-classical (non-phenomenological) theory of superconductors in this place study. We then show that the life of superconductors at high detracting temperatures cannot be explained by everything other than the performance of the gas of free electrons in reaction to temperature changes in the metal. The fault-finding temperature before serves the same purpose as the death temperature in a gaseous-to-liquid change and the Curie temperature in a paramagnetic-to-ferromagnetic change.
Elie W’ishe Sorongane,
Physics Department, University of Kinshasa, Kinshasa, Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Please see the link here: https://stm.bookpi.org/NFPSR-V6/article/view/9216
Keywords: Superconducting state, normal state, critical temperature, free electron, electron gas, electron density