Superconducting organic charge transfer salts exhibit many signatures of strong electron correlations: Mott insulator, bad metal, renormalised Fermi liquid, ...
Several times recently I have been asked about the Hall coefficient. There really is little experimental data. More is needed. But, here is a sample of the data for the metallic phase.
Generally, increasing pressure reduces correlations and moves away from the Mott insulator. Almost all of these materials are at half filling and at high pressures there is well defined Fermi surface, clearly seen in angle dependent magnetoresistance and quantum oscillation experiments.
The figure below is taken from this paper. At low temperatures the Hall coefficient is weakly temperature dependent and has a value consistent with the charge carrier density, i.e., what one expects in a Fermi liquid. However, about 30 K, which is roughly the coherence temperature, corresponding to the crossover to a bad metal, R_H decreases significantly, and appears to change sign.
The next data is from this paper and shows measurements on two different samples of the same material.
But, broadly one sees again a significant temperature dependence, particularly on the scale of the coherence temperature.
Finally, the data below is from a recent PRL, and is for a material that is argued to be away from half filling (doped with 0.11 holes per lattice site (dimer)).
However, at low pressure (i.e. when the metal is more correlated) the Hall coefficient becomes large and temperature dependent.
I thank Jure Kokalj, Jernez Mravlje, Peter Prelovsek, and Andre-Marie Tremblay for stimulating discussions about the data.
I welcome any comments.
Later I will post about the theoretical issues.