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OTHER WORDS FROM superconductivitysu·per·con·duc·tion [soo-per-kuhn-duhk-shuhn], /ˌsu pər kənˈdʌk ʃən/, nounsu·per·con·duc·tive [soo-per-kuhn-duhk-tiv], /ˌsu pər kənˈdʌk tɪv/, su·per·con·duct·ing, adjectivesu·per·con·duc·tor [soo-per-kuhn-duhk-ter], /ˌsu pər kənˈdʌk tər/, noun
Words nearby superconductivity
Example sentences from the Web for superconductivity
Over the next few decades superconductivity was found in other super-cooled materials, and in 1933 researchers discovered that superconductors also expel magnetic fields.
For the discovery to ever have practical applications though, the researchers will have to find a way to reduce the pressure required to achieve superconductivity.
For many decades afterwards, superconductivity was created only at extremely low temperatures.
Scientists have for decades sought to understand just what those circumstances are, and to figure out what other elements might be mixed in with hydrogen to achieve superconductivity at progressively higher temperatures and lower pressures.
She suspects that high pressures instead transformed Dias’ substance into an unknown form whose superconductivity is especially robust.Room-Temperature Superconductivity Achieved for the First Time|Charlie Wood|October 14, 2020|Quanta Magazine
British Dictionary definitions for superconductivity
Derived forms of superconductivitysuperconduction (ˌsuːpəkənˈdʌkʃən), nounsuperconductive or superconducting, adjectivesuperconductor, noun
Scientific definitions for superconductivity
Other words from superconductivitysuperconductor noun
Cultural definitions for superconductivity (1 of 2)
notes for superconductivity
Cultural definitions for superconductivity (2 of 2)
A property of some materials in which their electrical resistance drops to zero, and they acquire the ability to carry electric current (see also current) with no loss of energy whatsoever. Formerly, materials developed superconductivity only at temperatures near absolute zero, but new materials have been found that remain superconductive at temperatures above those of liquid nitrogen. The goal of current research is to find a material that remains superconductive at room temperature.