Advances in Superconductivity: Proceedings of the 1st International Symposium on Superconductivity (ISS '88), August 28-31, 1988, Nagoya
Intense recent activity in the field of high-temperature superconductivity both in Japan and in the rest of the world was discussed at the First International Symposium on Superconductivity held in Nagoya in August 1988. Current research and development efforts by major Japanese companies in the field of high-temperature superconductivity are reported by leading company scientists, to give an overview of the high level of activity in the area. Progress in the development of new materials and recent theoretical work is reported both from Japanese and international researchers. Contributions are organized by topic, with such topics as crystal chemistry and electronic structure, processing and microstructure, tapes and thick films, wires and coils, and thin film processing and properties. Future applications of superconductivity including magnetic levitation vehicles, electronics based on Josephson junctions, power delivery, energy storage, ship propulsion and magnetic resonance imaging are particularly stressed.
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A History of Superconductivity
Application to Electric Power System
Superconductive Magnetic Energy Storage SMES
87 other sections not shown
A/cm annealing Appl applications atoms Bi-Sr-Ca-Cu-0 system BSCCO bulk c-axis calcined ceramic coherence length compounds cooling copper critical current density critical temperature crystal structure curve decrease deposition effect electrical resistivity electron energy epitaxial experimental fabricated Figure filament flux grain boundaries high Tc superconducting high temperature High Temperature Superconductivity high-Tc phase increase Japan ABSTRACT Josephson Josephson junction lattice constant layers Lett liquid nitrogen low-Tc phase magnetic field measured Meissner effect metal method microstructure nominal composition observed obtained oriented oxide oxide superconductors oxygen peak pellets perovskite Phys plane powder prepared ratio reaction Research room temperature sample shown in Fig shows single crystal sintered specimen sputtering SQUID substrate superconducting magnet superconducting materials superconducting phase superconducting properties superconducting transition surface tape Tc phase temperature dependence thermal thick films thin films transition temperature voltage wire X-ray diffraction X-ray diffraction patterns YBCO zero resistance