Is the magnetic field inside the loop increasing in strength, decreasing in strength, or steady?
In this article,we had described the magnetic field inside the loop increasing in strength, decreasing in strength, or steady?.There are two different ways that you could look at this experiment. One way is to see if there’s an increase or decrease in strength, but the other logical explanation would be steady state; which means no matter what direction I turn my magnetized wire around in relation with its corresponding needle- The leaflet will always point towards south due north being magnetic east.
This now makes sense considering all those compass apps on our phonesrian data screens aren’t just decoration either–they serve some useful function too.
The first few centimeters of this experiment was quite easy to accomplish- I simply taped a magnet onto one end of the needle and tied it tightly against the string. However, as you can see in the next picture, this “solution” made it impossible for me to make any other configurations with the wire without tucking the magnet inside its containment, which would weaken the overall magnet’s power. Thus I made another magnet with two steel rods and a bolt in between them at their respective ends. Once again, these are strong magnets that have enough force to hold up against being tied by string thousands of times before breaking apart- Even then all I had to do was simply pry it back together without needing any extra glue.
I simply took off the old magnetization and tied it around the wire with a different configuration which resulted in another north-south reading. This time, however, I needed to add an additional coil of wire in order to keep the needle balanced properly due to my previous modification.
– loss of strength
Maintaining a steady pace
I think strength would increase, but I am not sure for sure. Could you tell me what you think?
This means that if you have a right-handed coordinate system, then current should flow in the opposite direction.
In order to Calculate Lenz’s Law it needs two things: 1) A change (or gradient); 2) And what causes this movement? Magnetic fields! When we increase one thing around our coil—like inductance or another magnetic field–we actually cause opposites energies where once had been none at all; therefore generating an opposing force due directly behind its source called “induced currents.”
Two coils are close to each other but not touching (or even parallel). Let’s say that coil 2 is running clockwise and coil 1 is running counterclockwise. If Coil 2 starts slowing down, what happens to Coil 1?
The answer is Coil 1 speeds up. If a second coil is located near a wire and it can be made to change in some way, then the wire will experience a voltage that changes with time. Thus, this circuit will induce an electric current to flow in Coil 1 that opposes any change in the current of Coil 2. This means that if Coil 2 starts slowing down, the current in Coil 1 speeds up. If Coil 2 stops, then the current in Coil 1 also stops.
An electric generator works by turning energy stored in a magnetic field into electrical energy: The rotor of the generator is attached to magnets and so it rotates and if it rotates fast enough we can get a lot of voltage—which is electricity. The bigger the magnets and coils, the more voltage we can get. So in order to build our perfect generator what do we need? Some big magnets.