Gravitomagnetic Fields in Rotating Superconductors to Solve Tate's Cooper Pair Mass Anomaly
Abstract
Superconductors have often been used to claim gravitational anomalies in the context of breakthrough propulsion. The experiments could not be reproduced by others up to now, and the theories were either shown to be wrong or are often based on difficult to prove assumptions. We will show that superconductors indeed could be used to produce nonclassical gravitational fields, based on the established disagreement between theoretical prediction and measured Cooperpair mass in Niobium. Tate et al failed to measure the Cooperpair mass in Niobium as predicted by quantum theory. This has been discussed in the literature without any apparent solution. Based on the work from DeWitt to include gravitomagnetism in the canonical momentum of Cooperpairs, the authors published a number of papers discussing a possibly involved gravitomagnetic field in rotating superconductors to solve Tate's measured anomaly. Although one possibility to match Tate's measurement, a number of reasons were developed by the authors over the last years to show that the gravitomagnetic field in a rotating quantum material must be different from its classical value and that Tate's result is actually the first experimental sign for it. This paper reviews the latest theoretical approaches to solve the Tate Cooperpair anomaly based on gravitomagnetic fields in rotating superconductors.
 Publication:

Space Technology and Applications International Forum  STAIF 2006
 Pub Date:
 January 2006
 DOI:
 10.1063/1.2169327
 arXiv:
 arXiv:grqc/0607086
 Bibcode:
 2006AIPC..813.1415T
 Keywords:

 04.80.Cc;
 74.90.+n;
 Experimental tests of gravitational theories;
 Other topics in superconductivity;
 General Relativity and Quantum Cosmology
 EPrint:
 Edited by ElGenk, M.S