How long does it take for the current induced in a shorted superconducting solenoidal coil to reach its maximum value when a permanent bar magnet rotates inside that coil by $180^\circ$ in time $t$ ?
Assume that before the magnet is rotated, the current in the coil is zero.
Assume that initially the axis of the magnet is aligned with the axis of the coil as depicted below and all of the flux threading that coil ($\Phi_0$) comes from the magnet and none from the current flowing in the coil (because initially this current is zero).
It is OK to assume that the magnet rotates at constant angular velocity through the $180^\circ$ and the sum of the magnet's flux threading the coil varies as $\Phi=\Phi_0 cos(t)$.
The pivot of the magnet's rotation is depicted by the white dot in the center of the magnet.
Supposing that the magnet is rotated $180^\circ$ in 100 ms and the coil has an inductance of 10 H, how long will it take for the current induced in that coil to reach its maximum value?
Will the delay, if any, between the change of external flux (generated by the magnet) and the induced current be altered if the magnet is rotated faster, e.g. in 1 ms?
Will this delay change if the inductance of the coil is increased?
The answer to a related question states that the maximum magnitude of current induced in such coil is INDEPENDENT of the speed of the flux change $d\Phi/dt$.