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A superconductor is not affected by external magnetic fields when in its superconducting state due to the Meissner effect, which is a unique property exhibited by them.
The researchers report that at temperatures as high as 203 kelvins, the samples expelled magnetic fields, exhibiting what's known as the Meissner effect.
Among the achievements they describe are investigations of the spectral distributions of the emission of black bodies that laid the experimental foundation for Max Planck's 1900 radiation law, the discovery of the Meissner effect in superconductors, the discovery of the element rhenium, and contributions to knowledge about radioactivity.
The energy (stiffness) of hedge boson force field can be determined by the penetration of boson force field into hedge boson force field as expressed by the London equation for the Meissner effect
A key test to check for superconductivity in materials is called the Meissner effect.
Among the traits of superconducting materials that the tubes exhibited was the so-called Meissner effect, in which the material expels magnetic fields, says Sheng.
This behavior is the basis for the Meissner effect, which allows a superconductor to levitate above a magnet.