Currents do not propagate inside conductors, but around them
This note proves that currents in metal conductors do not propagate inside the conductors, but around them.
For the first time, this revolutionary idea was expressed by Fedyukin Veniamin Konstantinovich, Doctor of Technical Sciences: “the current of electric energy is not the movement of electrons, the carriers of electricity are an intense electromagnetic field that propagates not inside, but mainly outside the conductor” (2).
My merit lies only in the fact that I created an evidence base for the existence of an electron-positron current as a conduction current and as a superconducting current.
And free electrons propagating inside the conductor, attracted to the positrons of the conduction current, and repelled by the electrons of the conduction current, make up the main resistance value for the conduction current. And therefore, when the conductor is cooled to a critically low temperature, free electrons take their places in the atoms, that is, free electrons disappear, forming the superconductivity of the conduction current.
So without Cooper pairs superconductivity is formed.
Electron-positron current in metal conductors
Two hundred years ago, Faraday, through an inductor and a magnet moving in it, received an induction current. Moreover, with the opposite direction of movement of the magnet in the inductor, the galvanometer needle reflects this opposite. And this means that the induction current is carried out by opposite charges, which is recorded by the oscillograms.
And since there are no other charges inside the conductor, except for moving electrons and fixed ions, then the Faraday induction current is an electron-positron current propagating in the ether layer adjacent to the conductor.
In the modern theory of electricity, it was believed that Coulomb forces act only between charges. In fact, between the opposite charges in metal conductors there is a conductor with a zero charge ... Read more