Superconductivity = electronegativity x

electropositivity divided by (transition

temperature)^2 Re: Superconductivity related to

Fusion; Fusion Barrier Principle

Source: http://sci.tech-archive.net/Archive/sci.chem/2005-02/0753.html

From: Archimedes Plutonium (a_plutonium_at_iw.net)

Date: 02/13/05

Date: Sun, 13 Feb 2005 01:43:42 -0600

I wanted to say :

Superconductivity is equal to Electronegativity + Electropositivity divided by

transition temperature.

The idea being that Superconductivity is where atoms or molecules repel electrons

and attract electrons in a cold environment to the point where electric current

is produced. So that a Superconductor is nothing more than an extreme case of

electronegativity coupled with electropositivity.

But it would not be addition but rather instead multiplication with division for

temperature. I want to say addition because it is the coupled action of the

electropositive to repel an electron and the electronegative action of attracting

an electron so that these two coupled forces generate a "self current" when

powerful enough and it is powerful enough when the temperature approaches 0 K.

Pure elements are superconductive at very low temperatures and one may well ask

how does a pure element have both electronegativity and electropositivity? That

is a good question and the answer I have is that at very low temperatures the

Coulomb force of the nucleus attracting and the electrons repeling create a

electronegativity and electropositivity.

And according to Linus Pauling electronegativity values Fluorine is the most

electronegative at 3.98 and Cesium is the most electropositive at .79 and when we

multiply these two together we get 3.14.

Now the Ba_La_Cu_O perovskite of 35K has a electropositive Ba of .89 and O of

3.44 electronegativity for a multiplied value of 3.06.

Then there is the Y_Ba2_Cu3_O_ perovskite of 90K whose electronegative and

electropositive values match the 3.06. However, this 90K compound has many more

electroposivite and electronegative atoms than does the 35K, for the oxygen atoms

of this 90K perovskite has 9 or more oxygen atoms compared to the singular oxygen

atom of the 35K.

sci.chem: Superconductivity = electronegativity x electropositivity divided by (transition temperature)^2 Re: Superconductivity related to Fusion; Fusion Barrier Principle

Superconductivity = electronegativity x electropositivity divided by (transition temperature)^2 Re: Superconductivity related to Fusion; Fusion Barrier Principle1

So, if we were to multiply all of the atoms in the 35K perovskite and then

multiply all the atoms in the 90K perovskite and then divide by the transition

temperature or possible the square of the T_c so that this is a Inverse square

rule the same as the Coulomb force itself.

I have not yet worked out the math on the above but it appears to me to be

fitting in place.

If the above is true that Superconductivity is an inverse square law identical to

Coulombs law only with charges replaced with electronegativities and with

distance replaced by Transition Temperature.

Only I remember that temperature is usually the inverse of time, not distance. So

maybe I need to adjust the above formulations.

Archimedes Plutonium

www.iw.net/~a_plutonium

whole entire Universe is just one big atom where dots

of the electron-dot-cloud are galaxies

sci.chem: Superconductivity = electronegativity x electropositivity divided by (transition temperature)^2 Re: Superconductivity related to Fusion; Fusion Barrier Principle

Superconductivity = electronegativity x electropositivity divided by (transition temperature)^2 Re: Superconductivity related to Fusion; Fusion Barrier Principle2

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