# Category:Conductivity & superconductivity

(Difference between revisions)
 Revision as of 22:08, 14 November 2011 (view source)Jglock (Talk | contribs)← Older edit Revision as of 15:17, 11 February 2013 (view source)Newer edit → (One intermediate revision by one user not shown) Line 1: Line 1: − [[Image:Puntcontactdiode.jpg|thumb|right|Point-contact diode, inner structure. The rectangle is n-type semiconductor, and is about half a millimeter wide. The photo is taken under a microscope]] + [[Image:Puntcontactdiode.jpg|thumb|right|Point-contact diode, inner structure. The rectangle is n-type semiconductor, and is about half a millimeter wide]] Topics related to electrical conductivity, including semiconductors, superconductors and current Topics related to electrical conductivity, including semiconductors, superconductors and current Line 7: Line 7: *'''[[:Category:Bean model|Bean model]]''' - the 1962 model that gives an explanation of irreversible magnetization of hard semiconductors *'''[[:Category:Bean model|Bean model]]''' - the 1962 model that gives an explanation of irreversible magnetization of hard semiconductors *'''[[:Category:Conducting materials|Conducting materials]]''' - materials that allow the conduction of electric currents to varying degrees *'''[[:Category:Conducting materials|Conducting materials]]''' - materials that allow the conduction of electric currents to varying degrees − *'''[[:Category:Critical current|Critical current]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Critical current|Critical current]]''' - the maximum electrical density a superconductor can maintain without resistance − *'''[[:Category:Flux pinning|Flux pinning]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Flux pinning|Flux pinning]]''' - the phenomena that magnetic flux lines do not move despite the current operating on them by a superconductor − *'''[[:Category:Semiconductor materials|Semiconductor materials]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Semiconductor materials|Semiconductor materials]]''' - materials that have an intermediate electrical conductivity between a conductor and an insulator − *'''[[:Category:Superconducting devices|Superconducting devices]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Superconducting devices|Superconducting devices]]''' - devices that allow zero or almost zero electrical resistance, often operated at very low temperatures and with materials such as mercury − *'''[[:Category:Superconducting filaments and wires|Superconducting filaments and wires]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Superconducting filaments and wires|Superconducting filaments and wires]]''' - wires and filaments that have superconductive properties − *'''[[:Category:Superconducting films|Superconducting films]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Superconducting films|Superconducting films]]''' - material films that have superconducting properties − *'''[[:Category:Superconducting integrated circuits|Superconducting integrated circuits]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Superconducting integrated circuits|Superconducting integrated circuits]]''' - integrated circuits or ICs that have superconducting properties − *'''[[:Category:Superconducting magnetic energy storage|Superconducting magnetic energy storage]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Superconducting magnetic energy storage|Superconducting magnetic energy storage]]''' - or SMES, a system that stores energy in a magnetic field created by the flow of direct current through a superconducting coil cooled below its critical temperatures − *'''[[:Category:Superconducting materials|Superconducting materials]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Superconducting materials|Superconducting materials]]''' - materials, which, below a critical temperature, have zero or almost zero electrical resistance − *'''[[:Category:Superconducting transition temperature|Superconducting transition temperature]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Superconducting transition temperature|Superconducting transition temperature]]''' - the temperature at which a particular material becomes a superconductor with no electrical resistance − *'''[[:Category:Wire|Wire]]''' + *'''[[:Category:Wire|Wire]]''' - a single usually flexible strand of metal that transmits electricity and electromagnetic signals [[Category:Engineered_materials_&_dielectrics|{{PAGENAME}}]] [[Category:Engineered_materials_&_dielectrics|{{PAGENAME}}]]

## Revision as of 15:17, 11 February 2013

Point-contact diode, inner structure. The rectangle is n-type semiconductor, and is about half a millimeter wide

Topics related to electrical conductivity, including semiconductors, superconductors and current

## Subcategories

• Bean model - the 1962 model that gives an explanation of irreversible magnetization of hard semiconductors
• Conducting materials - materials that allow the conduction of electric currents to varying degrees
• Critical current - the maximum electrical density a superconductor can maintain without resistance
• Flux pinning - the phenomena that magnetic flux lines do not move despite the current operating on them by a superconductor
• Semiconductor materials - materials that have an intermediate electrical conductivity between a conductor and an insulator
• Superconducting devices - devices that allow zero or almost zero electrical resistance, often operated at very low temperatures and with materials such as mercury
• Superconducting filaments and wires - wires and filaments that have superconductive properties
• Superconducting films - material films that have superconducting properties
• Superconducting integrated circuits - integrated circuits or ICs that have superconducting properties
• Superconducting magnetic energy storage - or SMES, a system that stores energy in a magnetic field created by the flow of direct current through a superconducting coil cooled below its critical temperatures
• Superconducting materials - materials, which, below a critical temperature, have zero or almost zero electrical resistance
• Superconducting transition temperature - the temperature at which a particular material becomes a superconductor with no electrical resistance
• Wire - a single usually flexible strand of metal that transmits electricity and electromagnetic signals

## Subcategories

This category has the following 7 subcategories, out of 7 total.

## Pages in category "Conductivity & superconductivity"

The following 65 pages are in this category, out of 65 total.