Suppose we have a cylindrical shell of radius $r$ with surface charge density $\sigma$. Then we start rotating the cylinder at an angular speed $\Omega$. You can show that in this case the surface current density on the cylinder is $\sigma r \Omega$.
Similarly, in a solenoid with loop density $n$ and current $I$, the surface current density can be thought to be $nI$, so you can use this to "convert" between a rotating cylinder and a solenoid. For example, the magnetic field inside the cylindrical shell must be $\mu_0 \sigma r \Omega$, because for the solenoid it's $\mu_0 n I$.
I was wondering if you could establish another relation between the solenoid and the cylinder if the solenoid has a resistance $R$. Based on the analogy, I imagine the resistance must be connected to the cylinder's moment of inertia, but I can't quite figure it out.