First off do superconductors act just like normal inductors except for resistance, the reason is because I know they expel magnetic fields and I was wondering if that has an effect on the inductance of the coil? Like for the same size and turns as a normal coil, will the superconductor have less inductance but still produce the same magnetic flux as the normal coil? Basically I know that in a superconducting coil that if it is shorted to itself, it can have a huge current flow for a very long time because the resistance is very low to none. Now I also know when you connect that loop to say drive a load, the magnetic flux which the loop created will create a voltage to drive current across the load (returning energy). This is basically a very large inductor but superconducting. Now what happens if the superconducting coil was a bifilar coil which nullifies inductance, well almost. When you connect the superconducting coil to a load, there is none to very little magnetic flux to induce a voltage in the coil to drive current across the load? So will the current create a voltage somehow to drive the current across the load.