The first test ever of a high-temperature superconducting cable at a magnetic field of 20 T at 4.2 K demonstrates the possibilities of our cable for high-field magnets. The flexible cable was wound into a loop with a 12 cm diameter and inserted in the 20 T Bitter magnet at
As published by the Cryogenic Society of America in Cold Facts, Vol 27, No 2: In February 2011, R&D magazine report- ed that Danko van der Laan, a scientist work- ing at NIST, had invented a method of making HTS cables that are thinner and more flexible than ever before.
As published by R&D Magazine: 2011 R&D 100 Awards Announced Wed, 06/22/2011 – 9:23am Paul Livingstone, R&D Magazine Experts, editors pick top high technology innovations of the year ROCKAWAY, N.J. – The editors of R&D Magazine have announced the winners of the 49th Annual R&D 100 Awards, which salute the
A high-temperature superconducting cable aimed at 5 MW dc-power transmission at 270 V for Department of Defense applications that operate at 55 K has been constructed and successfully tested at 76 K. The flexible cable, which has a outer diameter of only 10 mm, carries a superconducting current of 7550
As published by MIT Technology Review: ENERGY NEWS Super-thin Superconducting Cables New compact cables show promise for power transmission and high-field magnets. By Prachi Patel on February 23, 2011 Researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have found a way to make high-?temperature superconducting power cables that
As published by R&D Magazine: A researcher at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has invented a method of making high-temperature superconducting (HTS) cables that are thinner and more flexible than demonstration HTS cables now installed in the electric power grid while carrying the same or more current.
As published by the National Institute of Standards and Technology: Compact High-Temperature Superconducting Cables Demonstrated at NIST For Immediate Release: February 10, 2011 Contact: Laura Ost 303-497-4880 A researcher at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has invented a method of making high-temperature superconducting (HTS) cables that are