Iron Boride, FeB
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Ferric boronAn alloy of boron and ferricThe atomic weight for boron is 10.81 , the electronic structure is 1 $ 2p . Density of crystallineabout 3.8 percent , it has a common crystal point , its eutectic temperature s 1 ? tent rboron is 2 . 31g / cm3 ( 20 * ) and the density of amorphous boron is 2 . 30g / cm3 ( 20 " C ) . Melpoint is 2079 " , boiling point is 3660 " C In the boron iron system , at the boronboron form two , intermediate compounds that are also extremely stable at high temperatures .Fe2b and Feb And Feb has two crystal types : high temperature and low temperature . Themelting temperature range of industrial boron iron ( 10 % -20 % B ) is 1400-1550C , density is5 . 8-6 . 5g / cm3 .
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Formula for FeB The molecular weight of 66.66 Iron boride, a newly discovered superhard and superconducting material, has been successfully synthesized in the laboratory by Gou And others from the University of
Bayreut. It is the first superconductor to be designed by a computer and then made from the results of calculations.，Chinese name iron boride foreign name Introduction to edit Iron boride, a recently discovered superhard and superconducting material, has been successfully synthesized in the laboratory by Gou And others at the University of Bayreut. It is the first superconductor to be designed by a computer and then made from the results of calculations.Superconductor editing Superconductor is a conductor that presents zero resistance at a given temperature. Zero resistance and complete diamagnetism are two important properties of superconductors.
The temperature at which the resistance of a superconductor is converted to zero is called the superconducting critical temperature, by which superconducting materials can be divided into low-temperature and high-temperature superconductors. The "high temperature" here is relative to absolute zero, well below freezing. Scientists have long sought to raise the critical temperature for superconducting materials, and the current highest temperature record for a high-temperature superconductor is the Mark Planck Institute's 203K (-70°C).
Because of their zero-resistance properties, superconducting materials have many applications in generating strong magnetic fields, such as MRI and nuclear magnetic resonance imaging.