The tag has no wiki summary.

learn more… | top users | synonyms

2
votes
1answer
47 views

Relativistic Induced Magnetic Field in particle's frame

Suppose there is a constant magnetic field: $\vec{\mathbf{B}} = B \hat{z}$. A charged particle orbits that magnetic field perpendicular to the magnetic field, and induces a magnetic field in the ...
1
vote
1answer
119 views

Induced electric field due to a moving wire

An infinite wire carrying a constant current $I$ in the $\hat{z}$ direction is moving in the $y$ direction at a constant speed $v$. Find the electric field, in the quasistatic approximation, at the ...
1
vote
1answer
100 views

Skin effect and the eddy currents

I am trying to understand the skin effect, there is a bit in Wikipedia article I don't understand; "...The change in the magnetic field, in turn, creates an electric field which opposes the change ...
4
votes
3answers
354 views

How are the Lorentz force, Maxwell's third law and Faraday's law of induction clasically related?

Faraday's law of induction can be used in any situation where the magnetic flux is changing through a closed conducting loop. While giving the correct answer, it seems to me that for the following ...
0
votes
1answer
80 views

A falling steel beam - Maximum induced voltage [closed]

I'd appreciate it if someone could explain how to answer this question: A 2 m long steel beam is falling from a height of 12,5 m. During the fall, the beam is oriented in an east-west direction. ...
0
votes
1answer
45 views

If we rub glass particles with paper , will there be any charge induction in glass particles?

If we rub glass particles with paper , will there be any charge induction in glass particles ? I know if you rub with silk they do get charged, but i want to know specifically for glass and paper.
0
votes
2answers
144 views

Currents induced by rotation of a coil about magnetic field lines

If the coil on the left is rotated about the magnetic field lines, will there be an induced current? I know that the flux concerns only the component of the magnetic field perpendicular to the ...
1
vote
1answer
186 views

Density of charge induced on a hollow sphere due to eccentric charge inside

Suppose we have a lone hollow metal sphere with net charge equal to $0$. If we were to put a point charge $Q$ inside of the sphere and move it, let's say, away from the sphere center at some distance ...
1
vote
1answer
32 views

How to induce charge in glass bubble particles ?

I am trying to induce charge ( + or - ) in the glass bubble particles ( manufacturer 3M 25-32 micrometer) . Can anyone tell me how to effectively charge them. I have tried placing these particles in a ...
1
vote
2answers
95 views

Force on a loop with induced current

Consider an infinitely long ideal solenoid with current $I$, radius $a$, turns per unit length $n$. Put a closed conducting loop around it (radius $b > a$), on a common axis through their centers. ...
0
votes
1answer
136 views

Constant current in inductor

When I brought the dc voltage from $25 V$ to $0 V$ . A constant flow of electrons I could see in the inductor. Why is this phenomenon happening ? When a constant voltage was supplied the inductor ...
0
votes
2answers
30 views

Lagging in induction coils

In an induction coil, When I supply a constant DC voltage of $10 V$ the current goes increasing with time. Why is this phenomenon taking place in an inductor ? How much is the lag between the ...
0
votes
2answers
318 views

Self induction in transformer

Wont self induction ruin the working of a transformer ? While increasing voltage (AC) in the primary coil, wont there happen a self induction in the primary coil itself ? $E_0 = -L \frac{dI}{dt} $ ...
0
votes
1answer
31 views

When mutual inductance are occurring between two coils, why the two coils have the same mutual inductance?

I learned that $$\epsilon_1 = -M_{12}\frac{di_2}{dt}$$ $$\epsilon_2 = -M_{21}\frac{di_1}{dt}$$ And the book tells us directly that $M_{12} = M_{21}$ without a reason. Is there a mathematical proof ...
2
votes
0answers
82 views

Induced current created by a magnet falling in a copper tube?

One of the educational demos often shown in schools is to drop a high strength neodymium magnet down a length of copper tube. It takes a considerable time to exit the tube because as it falls it ...
2
votes
2answers
479 views

Why do old transformers make sounds, but new ones don't?

What I think is that maybe insulation is gradually removed between plates, and eddy currents start passing from one plate to another and this produces sound. Am I right?
4
votes
4answers
550 views

Faraday's paradox

I have studied that Faraday's law of induction and motional emf are two different lines of thinking but are essentially same. But then, how can Faraday's paradox be explained by Faraday's law of ...
0
votes
2answers
65 views

Is there any theoretical reason behind multiplying by $N$ when using Faraday's law of induction?

It is a well known fact that whenever we want to calculate the emf in a solenoid we usually multiply the changing flux for one loop times $N$, which is the number of turns in the solenoid. But why is ...
0
votes
1answer
76 views

Can we induce e.m.f. with magnetic field without any change in flux

An e.m.f. is developed when there is a change in flux. Can we induce e.m.f. without any change in flux? Is it against Faraday's law?
0
votes
1answer
108 views

Calculating the induced emf without knowing the change in magnetic flux [closed]

A conducting rod of length $\ell$ moves on two horizontal frictionless rails, as in Figure P20.30. A constant force of magnitude 1.00 N moves the bar at a uniform speed of 2.00 m/s through a ...
2
votes
0answers
71 views

Induced emf in a circular conducting wheel

Consider a conducting wheel with $N \in \mathbb{N}$ spokes which is completely in a homogenous magnetic field $\vec{B}$ perpendicular to the wheel plane. ...
0
votes
1answer
43 views

Why can intramedullary rod heat with MRI?

It is said, that steel rod inside body, like funeral nail, can heat while magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). But why? Isn't MRI scanner use constant magnetic field? If the heating effect is caused by ...
0
votes
0answers
88 views

Electrical field of the coil

Take the case of two coils, first one connected to alternating current supply, and the second one connected to load. First coil creates magnetic field, and electric field is reduced by anti-emf ...
3
votes
0answers
33 views

If you toss a handful of confetti onto a comb, why does some of it stick and some of it fly away?

My guess is some paper pieces happen to be charged with the opposite charge compared to the comb, so they are attracted, but once they touch the comb, their charge is neutralized. But the comb is ...
2
votes
4answers
712 views

Application of Kirchhoff's laws in circuits with inductors

As we know,the Kirchhoff circuit laws are applicable for conservative electric fields. Now it is applicable for circuits where inductors are present but the field there is not conservative. So how ...
0
votes
1answer
70 views

Direction of EMF

I was reading electromagnetic induction and came across EMF.Now in my text book as the theory has been developed ,they have many a times talked about direction of EMF. But they have not clearly ...
-1
votes
4answers
189 views

Why uncharged particles do not feel the Lorentz force? [closed]

Why uncharged particles do not feel the Lorentz force? Please do not answer with the formula $ \vec F = q\left( \vec E + \vec v \times \vec B \right) $. Edit after an answer which is an circular ...
-1
votes
2answers
118 views

Is the electron magnetic moment responsible for the Lorentz force?

My question about the sum of the electrons' magnetic moments in a wire(What is the sum of the electrons' magnetic moments in a wire?) had an answer which disappeared later. The answer was - if I ...
2
votes
1answer
96 views

What is the sum of the electrons' magnetic moments in a wire?

Electrons have magnetic dipole moment. This magnetic moment will be influenced in an electric field in case the electron get moved non-parallel to the current. The magnetic moments will be more or ...
-1
votes
1answer
65 views

Direction of compass needle nearby an electric wire

Let through a straight wire flow an electric current. Using a compass needle how the needles tip will be directed to the wire? What happens when we switch the current direction and approach the needle ...
0
votes
1answer
95 views

Asymmetry in magnetic field direction of an electric wire

The simplest magnetic field is that of an infinitely long wire with uniform current. It does enjoy radial symmetry about the wire and has the variation as 1/r. To find the direction of the resulting ...
0
votes
1answer
79 views

Can non-conductive materials can be grounded by a wire?

Suppose that I comb my hair. The plastic comb would become negatively charged and would attract small paper pieces. But if I touch the comb in bare hand and in bare foot standing on the ground, or if ...
-1
votes
1answer
388 views

Some general questions about static electricity ( ex : Combing the hair ) [closed]

We know , static electricity is built up when i comb my dry hair. what type of charge is gathered in comb & what type of charge in hair ? ( i.e. + or - charge ) why would charges would gather ...
1
vote
2answers
73 views

What physical forces allows for electromagnetic induction

In electromagnetic induction, what force is actually doing the work? what physical force actually drives the electrons around the circuit? Let's say we have a coil and an increasing magnetic field ...
2
votes
1answer
361 views

Teflon and induction cookware

I remember once getting new Teflon (non-stick) cookware; however, when I tried this new cookware on my induction cooker the cookware did not heat up. My regular steel cookware worked just fine on the ...
1
vote
0answers
59 views

Explain the infinitude of magnetic flux about a finite length of wire

Ok so it is clear the flux caused by an inductor is limited. If I integrate about a flat spiral inductor I will find that the flux lines going up are a fixed quantity. Since every flux line going up ...
1
vote
1answer
295 views

Why is there a voltage drop across a superconducting inductor?

If there is no electric field inside a perfect conductor, then why is there a potential difference across an (superconducting) inductor?
1
vote
0answers
43 views

Does the skin effect and the proximity effect cancel each other out?

I'm interested in how the Skin Effect and the Proximity Effect interact with each other. From what I can understand: The Skin Effect is when AC current 'collects' on the skin of conductors due to ...
1
vote
0answers
103 views

Remotely changing superconductor levitation height?

I want to be able to modify the height of a quantum locked superconductor. My original plan was to levitate the superconductor over an electromagnet and modify the current to said magnet (increase the ...
5
votes
1answer
1k views

Calculate electric field induced by a changing magnetic field

I want to plot the electric field (as a vector field plot) which is induced by a changing magnetic field for some simple cases. Suppose for example that the magnetic field changes linearly (or ...
2
votes
1answer
34 views

Cooling induction current generation

We know that conducting materials can be heated by electromagnetic induction. Is it possible to generate current using a cooling process?
0
votes
2answers
718 views

Magnetic force and terminal velocity of falling loop and falling disc?

According to my textbook, if a square loop with mass $M$ is allowed to free fall (with a magnetic field at the bottom side and as soon as the square loop is dropped then the area inside the loop ...
1
vote
1answer
456 views

Which is more efficient Water heating method : Electric heating coil OR Induction stove? [closed]

Which is more efficient Water heating method : Electric heating coil Vs Induction stove
0
votes
3answers
94 views

Induction on a circuit with switch

I have the following circuit: It is subject to a steady, time-invariant magnetic field which points out of the paper. At $t = 0$, the switch closes. I thought that the magnetic flux would decrease ...
0
votes
1answer
166 views

Voltage across an inductor contradicts Lenz's law?

Imagine a simple circuit consisting of an alternating current source connected to an inductor. Assume they are connected in the following fashion: AC source - terminal A - Inductor - terminal B - AC ...
0
votes
1answer
173 views

How do I create a direct current with a magnet? The magnet is not to be moved in the direction of the wire [closed]

How do I create a direct current with a magnet? The magnet is not to be moved in the direction of the wire. In fact I'm looking for the contrary to the drawing from ...
3
votes
0answers
127 views

Attraction and repulsion of electron spin ups and electron spin downs

Alright, we know that copper is a diamagnetic material, which has paired electrons. These paired electrons have different spin. I'm specifically interested in what is going on with the electrons in a ...
0
votes
1answer
49 views

Signal Induction in a Wire due to Alternating Current

I wanted to make sure I understand induction well enough. Assume we have two wires running parallel to each other. Wire A has a signal of $f(t)$, wire B has a signal of $\hat{f}(t)$. Let's connect a ...
-2
votes
1answer
79 views

Current and emf in a transformer

In the book Fundamentals of Physics by Halliday, Resnick and Walker(Extended)(6th edition), in a an ideal transformer it is written that the current induced in the secondary coil induces an opposing ...
1
vote
1answer
59 views

Reasoning transformer identity for currents [closed]

When looking for reasons for the Transformer Identity for Currents with a short secondary circuit $$\frac{I_2}{I_1}=\frac{N_1}{N_2}$$ I find two common answers: Both coils create the common ...