Received 17 December 2015; accepted 4 March 2016; published 7 March 2016
In quantum mechanics, it’s well known that an electron can tunnel through a barrier, even if its kinetic energy is less than the barrier potential, thereby producing tunneling current. Josephson effect describes a tunneling in the superconductors, in which superconducting pairing between electrons is important  . This tunneling was predicted in 1962, by the British student Brian D. Josephson who predicted two effects which could experimentally verify shortly afterwards  . The modern Josephson voltage standard is based on one of these effects.
The Josephson effects occur if two superconductors are weakly coupled, e.g. by separating them by an insulating layer of a few nanometers in thickness.
Josephson effect is superconducting phenomenon. The phenomena of superconducting have no a full unique theory that describes all superconducting effects especially the high superconducting interaction.
Recently many nonconventional theories have tried to describe high superconducting phenomena; in one of them new Schrödinger equation based on plasma equation was used  . Some also were based on new conduction mechanism like polarons  -  , but the new of them tried to simplify Josephson effect by simple theoretical treatment.
The derivation of Josephson Effect relationship is complex. Therefore one needs a simple derivation. This is done through a new derivation for the quantum equation in Section 2. Then this equation is solved for the Josephson relationship in Section 3; Section 4 and Section 5 are devoted to discussion and conclusion.
2. New Quantum Equation
The Newtonian energy E is a sum of kinetic and potential energy v, i.e.:
where m, v, p are the mass, velocity and momentum respectively. According to a theorem of Bloch’s  , in such superconductors the momentum p is zero.
thus (1) becomes:
This is related to the fact that in Josephson effect the tunneling potential is considered to be larger than kinetic term squaring both sides yields:
Multiplying both sides by, one gets:
The wave function of a free particle is given by:
Differentiating both sides with respect x and t twee
Substitute (6) in (4) to get
3. Josephson Effect Equation
In Josephson effect electrons are considered as having small kinetic energy compared to the potential. Thus Schrodinger Equation (8), in which kinetic term is neglected is suitable for describing the Josephson effect.
To derive Josephson effect equation, consider the solution
The tunneling potential is constant inside a superconductor, thus
From (9), one can differentiate Ψ with respect to time twice to get:
Substitute (10) and (11) in (8) to obtain:
By Substituting (12) in (9) and choosing a negative sign, that is in dealing with the change in potential energy one gets
But the energy density J is given by:
By using mathematical identity
One can rewrite Equation (14) to be
The current density is given by:
Which is the Josephson effect equation.
Equation (2) shows a new energy equation based on Newtonian mechanics, with the neglected kinetic term. This equation is used to derive a new quantum Equation in (8). This new equation is based on Newtonian energy with no kinetic term beside the wave equation of a free particle. This derivation resembles simple derivations of Schrodinger equation except the fact that the kinetic term is neglected
This equation is used to derive simple Josephson current density equation. This Equation (16) is the same as the old one, but derived using simple arguments.
Neglecting kinetic Newtonian term in the energy expression, one can easily derive a new quantum equation. This equation is shown to be successful in deriving simple Josephson current density equation.
 Josephson, B.D. (1962) Possible New Effects in Superconductive Tunnelling. Physics Letters, 1, 251-253. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/0031-9163(62)91369-0
 Abd Elhai, R., Hilo, M.H.M., Abd Elgani, R. and Abd Allah, M.D. (2013) Using the Tight Binding Approximation in Deriving the Quantum Critical Temperature Superconductivity Equation. Natural Science, 5, 941-946. http://dx.doi.org/10.4236/ns.2013.58114