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Proximity-Induced Superconductivity in DNA


An interesting phenomenon was discovered in an experiment showing that DNA becomes superconductive in the presence of another superconductive material..


“By connecting double-stranded DNA molecules to rhenium and carbon superconducting electrodes 0.5 µm apart and cooling the electrodes to below their superconducting transition temperatures, researchers observed so-called ‘proximity induced’ superconductivity in the DNA.”


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Scientists have found that when DNA is doped with Ruthenium atoms, their conductivity is increased by 10,000 times. Also, Ruthenium is one of the transition elements capable of existing in the m-state.


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In a separate series of experiments, researchers at the University of Illinois have made a quantum interference device by coating a pair of DNA molecules with superconducting material. The resulting two-nanowire device showed unusual resistance oscillations. In the absence of a magnetic field, these ultra-narrow wires exhibited a nonzero resistance over a broad temperature range and, at temperatures where thicker wires would already be superconducting, these DNA-templated wires remained resistive. However, when a magnetic field was applied, the device showed regular oscillations of resistance with the magnetic field.


Read: Superconducting nanowires pulse to a new beat



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