When a conductor (e.g. a wire) is moving through a uniform magnetic field, it will create a electric field in the wire as the magnetic field exerts a force on the moving conduction electrons in the wire and create a potential difference.
And here is my questions:
(If we can get the magnetic field to exert a super strong force on the electrons) Is it ever possible for the electrons in the wire to get separated from the wire like what happens when high energy photon hits an atom and knock off its electrons?
Since $F_e$ and $F_b$ always act in the opposite direction, why don't they cancel off one another (so the net force is 0) when the charges are in the electromagnetic equilibrium ($qE = qvB$) ?
What's so significant about the this equilibrium ($qE = qvB$)? The formula for motional emf $emf = vBl$ is derived from the fact that $E = vb$ and that was because the charges are in the electromagnetic equilibrium. But wouldn't this formula $emf = vBl$ be inaccurate if we have a motional emf that are caused by charges not in the electromagnetic equilibrium ($qE = qvB$)? Why when there is a motional emf we assume that the chargers are in this equilibrium?
I'm still learning secondary school physics and I'm very new to this topic and so please explain it in laymen terms if possible. Thank you so much.