Room Temperature Superconductor Metal

Superconductive Metal that operates in a temperature range of -192 to 150 degrees Fahrenheit. This new alloy will enable amazing things.


PRLog (Press Release) – Sep 28, 2011 –
The biggest drawback in superconductive research is the limited temperature range of known superconductive materials.  This new metal alloy can be strengthened, drawn, hammered, molded, rolled  and machined in a similar manner to copper, aluminum and steel.

Like other superconductors, this alloy has no resistance to the flow of electricity and becomes a very powerful magnet throughout the operating temperature range.

This new superconductor metal can be used in novel ways with ceramic and other superconductor materials found in the last two decades.  One particular way is to implant a wire grid of this new alloy in ceramic superconductors to provide an entirely new set of properties.

Some of the technological applications of superconductivity include:  the production of sensitive magnetometers based on SQUIDs, fast digital circuits (including those based on Josephson junctions and rapid single flux quantum technology); powerful superconducting electromagnets used in maglev trains, Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) and Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) machines; magnetic confinement fusion reactors (e.g. tokamaks), and the beam-steering and focusing magnets used in particle accelerators; low-loss power cables; RF and microwave filters (e.g., for mobile phone base stations, as well as military ultra-sensitive/selective receivers); fast fault current limiters;  high sensitivity particle detectors, including the transition edge sensor, the superconducting bolometer, the superconducting tunnel junction detector, the kinetic inductance detector, and the superconducting nanowire single-photon detector; railgun and coilgun magnets; and electric motors and generators.

Other, new, applications will grow to include space transportation and food storage technologies.


8 Responses to Room Temperature Superconductor Metal

  1. Kevin Bruce Kieran Larson says:

    From what I understand about Thermonuclear Fusion, a plasma need to be incredibly hot, in order to fuse hydrogen molecules together. The problem is suspending the plasma without melting or incinerating anything. Could this allow help suspend the plasma and achieve Fusion? And if so, then would you recommend using it for such a purpose?

    • Merln says:

      DARPA has a plasma tunnel welding system that is being used to build a
      vast tunnel system linking AF Bases in the US. What they are using could
      help with what you are envisioning. My superconductor alloy will not help much.
      If I look at making an energetic container, using overlapping, cross stitched
      fields, not alloys, a Fusion plasma could be contained/created, but anytime
      we mess with nuclear energy, even fusion, it tends to destroy the fabric of
      everything. What is the desired outcome? More efficient heat? Fusion is not
      going to make electricity magically. I have several better approaches.

      • Kevin Bruce Kieran Larson says:

        I would use Nuclear Fusion simply to produce Helium for airships. But would that be a bad idea?

        • Merln says:

          Love the idea of airships. Here’s my vision; it will
          have a central, inner tube of helium for inherent buoyancy,
          but will be using electrically powered anti-gravity
          (see Blue Rod & Heavier/Lighter alloys). The ship I am
          talking about is a massive oil or cargo ship that
          sails through the air. The A/G alloys make it and the
          cargo, weightless. Electrically powered jet engines will
          move it using my no moving parts generator for power.

          • Kevin Bruce Kieran Larson says:

            That’s intriguing because it would like S.H.I.E.L.D.’s Helicarrier. With all these inventions, one would expect your laboratory to to receive millions of dollars in investment.

          • Merln says:

            Yes, if it works for a Super Tanker, it will work for
            an aircraft carrier. These are all Right-Spin energy
            technologies. Left-Spin has been in charge for 10,000
            years, but now, Right-Spin is taking over (by end of year).
            Now, you know why the Old Guard Elites are losing in
            everything all over/around the world.

  2. Kevin Larson says:

    How would a superconducting generator compare to a regular one? I assume it would generate 10x as much energy. Also, imagine a superconducting generator equipped with your SoVa rods (I recently made that up).

    • Merln says:

      Hi Kevin,

      The primary design feature of a Superconductor has been to eliminate heat or Ohm’s Law. Normally, superconductors are operated in the Zero Kelvin (very cold) range. This is why Quantum computers must operate in this temperature range.
      As you know, this was one of my first, new, and different alloys. So, using this room-Temperature alloy (meaning it does not have resistance to electron flow = no heat) in an electronic device. This means that circuit boards and chips could be made using this alloy (yes, it can be used as a replacement for solder) that do not produce heat (which is the killer of electronic devices).
      Having said that, I also have a technology that allows for electron flow around wires/fibers that also eliminates resistance/heat. That one is a bit tough for people to wrap their minds around for now. But, the Room Temperature (60-120° F) Superconductor alloy could be used to make normal, as well as Quantum, computers/servers/supercomputers.
      I just read that someone else has come up with a “room temperature” superconductor. Interesting. Probably, just trying to get a load of grant money. This what generations of lab people have been doing for decades; first, it was Optical Computers, then Quantum Computers and now, Superconductors. $Billions wasted going down rabbit holes. Perhaps not, but that is my opinion.

      My Superconductor Alloy can be used as a replacement for copper wiring (or Gold) in satellites and spacecraft, or things going deep into the ocean. Just imagine, high voltage lines would not heat up and sag/discharge to the ground.

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