Science-advisor
REGISTER info/FAQ
Login
username
password
     
forgot password?
register here
 
Research articles
  search articles
  reviews guidelines
  reviews
  articles index
My Pages
my alerts
  my messages
  my reviews
  my favorites
 
 
Stat
Members: 2286
Articles: 1'919'569
Articles rated: 2570

12 December 2019
 
  » arxiv » cond-mat/0504013

  Article overview


Why holes are not like electrons. II. The role of the electron-ion interaction
J. E. Hirsch ;
Date 1 Apr 2005
Journal Phys.Rev. B71, 104522 (2005)
Subject Superconductivity; Strongly Correlated Electrons | cond-mat.supr-con cond-mat.str-el
AbstractIn recent work, we discussed the difference between electrons and holes in energy band in solids from a many-particle point of view, originating in the electron-electron interaction, and argued that it has fundamental consequences for superconductivity. Here we discuss the fact that there is also a fundamental difference between electrons and holes already at the single particle level, arising from the electron-ion interaction. The difference between electrons and holes due to this effect parallels the difference due to electron-electron interactions: {it holes are more dressed than electrons}. We propose that superconductivity originates in ’undressing’ of carriers from $both$ electron-electron and electron-ion interactions, and that both aspects of undressing have observable consequences.
Source arXiv, cond-mat/0504013
Services Forum | Review | PDF | Favorites   
 
Visitor rating: did you like this article? no 1   2   3   4   5   yes

No review found.
 Did you like this article?

This article or document is ...
important:
of broad interest:
readable:
new:
correct:
Global appreciation:

  Note: answers to reviews or questions about the article must be posted in the forum section.
Authors are not allowed to review their own article. They can use the forum section.

browser CCBot/2.0 (https://commoncrawl.org/faq/)






ScienXe.org
» my Online CV
» Free


News, job offers and information for researchers and scientists:
home  |  contact  |  terms of use  |  sitemap
Copyright © 2005-2019 - Scimetrica