Fermionic Condensate

A fermionic condensate is a superfluid phase formed by fermionic particles at low temperatures. It is closely related to the Bose–Einstein condensate, a superfluid phase formed by bosonic atoms under similar conditions. Unlike the Bose–Einstein condensates, fermionic condensates are formed using fermions instead of bosons. The earliest recognized fermionic condensate described the state of electrons in a superconductor; the physics of other examples including recent work with fermionic atoms is analogous. The first atomic fermionic condensate was created by Deborah S. Jin in 2003. A chiral condensate is an example of a fermionic condensate that appears in theories of massless fermions with chiral symmetry breaking.

Other articles related to "fermionic condensate, fermionic":

Timeline Of United States Inventions (after 1991) - Contemporary Era (1992–present) - 2000s Decade
2003 Fermionic condensate A fermionic condensate is a superfluid phase formed by fermionic particles at low temperatures ... The first atomic fermionic condensate was invented by Deborah S ...