Superconductivity could be a set of physical properties determined in certain materials where electrical resistance vanishes and magnetic flux fields are expelled from the material. Any material exhibiting these properties could be a superconductor. It is characterised by the Meissner effect, the whole ejection of magnetic flux lines from the inside of the superconductor during its transitions into the superconducting state. Prominent examples of superconductors include

Such as yttrium barium copper oxide and iron pnictides, the most important application for superconductivity is in producing the large-volume, stable, and high-intensity magnetic fields required for MRI, proton magnetic resonance and NMR.

  • Aluminium
  • Niobium
  • Magnesium diboride
  • Cuprates

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