Can be used as a very precise magnetometer.
There are high temperature yttrium barium copper oxide ones that work on liquid nitrogen.
Video 1.
Superconducting Quantum Interference Device by Felipe Contipelli (2019)
. Source. Good intuiotionistic video. Some points deserved a bit more detail.
Video 2.
Mishmash of SQUID interviews and talks by Bartek Glowaki
. Source.
The videos come from: www.ascg.msm.cam.ac.uk/lectures/. Vintage.
Mentions that the SQUID device is analogous to a double-slit experiment.
One of the segments is by John Clarke.
Video 3.
Superconducting Quantum Interference Devices by UNSW Physics (2020)
. Source.
An experimental lab video for COVID-19 lockdown. Thanks, COVID-19. Presented by a cute and awkward Adam Stewart.
Uses a SQUID device and control system made by STAR Cryoelectronics. We can see Mr. SQUID EB-03 written on the probe and control box, that is their educational product.
As mentioned on the Mr. SQUID specs, it is a high-temperature superconductor, so liquid nitrogen is used.
He then measures the I-V curve on an Agilent Technologies oscilloscope.
Unfortunately, the video doesn't explain very well what is happening behind the scenes, e.g. with a circuit diagram. That is the curse of university laboratory videos: some of them assume that students will have material from other internal sources.
Video 4.
The Ubiquitous SQUID by John Clarke (2018)
. Source.
Two parallel Josephson junctions.
In Ciro's ASCII art circuit diagram notation:
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