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5 July 1996 Hypercharged copper, hypocharged oxygen, and high-temperature superconductivity
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Abstract
Hypocharged oxygen, and not hypercharged Cu+3 is shown to be the generator of high-temperature superconductivity. Models based on Cu+2$ARLRCu+3 charge-fluctuations (such as t-J models), are ruled out experimentally. Experimental evidence indicates that the holes of the hypocharged oxygen in the charge-reservoir regions contribute primarily to the superconductivity,contrary to most current models of high- temperature superconductivity, which are based on superconductivity originating in the cuprate-planes. The data suggest that a successful theory of high-temperature superconductivity will be BCS-like and will pair holes through the polarization field, perhaps electronic as well as vibrational polarization.
© (1996) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Howard A. Blackstead and John D. Dow "Hypercharged copper, hypocharged oxygen, and high-temperature superconductivity", Proc. SPIE 2697, Oxide Superconductor Physics and Nano-Engineering II, (5 July 1996); https://doi.org/10.1117/12.250277
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