Can Earth itself can make magnets out of ferromagnetic materials?
Ferromagnetic materials are made of iron. Iron can be magnetized with proximity to other magnets. The core of the Earth is magnetic. As a result, magnets can be created without interference.
No, it does not. A magnet produces a magnetic field, which attracts only ferromagnetic materials, such as iron, and also repels other magnets. Other ferromagnetic materials include: cobalt, nickel, iron, some alloys of rarer earth metals as well as natural minerals, such as lodestone.
The materials that react strongest to magnets are said to be ferromagnetic. According to the Wikipedia article on ferromagnetism, "The common ones are iron, nickel, cobalt and most of their alloys, some compounds of rare earth metals, and a few naturally-occurring minerals such as lodestone."
Magnets do not work on Earth, Earth itself behaves like a magnet..
Materials that can be magnetized, which are also the ones that are strongly attracted to a magnet, are called ferromagnetic (or ferrimagnetic). These include iron, nickel, cobalt, some alloys of rare earth metals, and some naturally occurring minerals such as lodestone.
Usually the metals that are magnetized to be used as permanent magnets include iron, cobalt and nickel. These metals are known to be ferromagnetic and may contain traces of other magnetized rare earth metals.
A permanent magnet is an object made from a material that is magnetized and creates its own persistent magnetic field. An everyday example is a refrigerator magnet used to hold notes on a refrigerator door. Materials that can be magnetized, which are also the ones that are strongly attracted to a magnet, are called ferromagnetic (or ferrimagnetic). These include iron, nickel, cobalt, some alloys of rare earth metals, and some naturally occurring minerals such as… Read More
The planet Earth may seem to be a "permanent" magnet, but the shifting of its magnetic poles indicates that it is not. The Earth's magnetic field is caused by the spinning of its iron-nickel core (which is partly molten). "Permanent magnets" are composed of metallic particles aligned so that they will adhere to materials in which a similar alignment can occur. Although the Earth contains many permanent magnets, it is not one in itself.
Iron, nickel, and cobalt are the three elements ferromagnetic at room temperature. Gadolinium and Dysprosium are ferromagnetic below room temperature. There are other elements that are ferromagnetic at room temperature, but they are extremely rare. Carbon nanofoam, a pure allotrope of carbon (like diamond, graphite and fullerines, as well as nanotubes) can become magnetic at temperatures below -183 degrees C and are attracted to magnets at other temperatures. Rare earth elements are also used as… Read More
Conventional metals and composite materials for most parts. The column for example is a steel fabrication. The alternators use rare-earth alloy permanent magnets, with the corollary that their raw materials are costly and found in only a few locations on Earth.
nickel Iron, nickel, cobalt, rare earth elements, their alloys. The strongest alloy known today is Nd2Fe14B. There are several elements that are ferromagnetic. Among these are iron, cobalt, nickel, dysprosium. nickel Gallium
Because Earth is a magnet.
The study of earth is geology, so a geologist.
There are several types of magnets, and this categorization depends of the materials that compose the magnet itself or as you called it, to what it "contains": 1. First magnets: natural magnet (magnetite, ceramic), iron and steel (metal). 2. Major traditional magnets: Alnicos (metal) and ferrite (ceramic). Ferrite magnetsare made of the most common, and is considered a hard material. The alnico is considered as a soft material (used for cores of transformers and electromagnets)… Read More
Yes. Nonferrous materials still have a magnetic response, but it may be small. You won't notice it with a normal permanent magnet around household material, but the effect is there and there are materials for which it is large enough to be of technological interest. There are also several kinds of magnetic materials , including ceramic, ferrite and rare earth magnets. Most of these have some iron, along with several other atomic species. Traditional magnets… Read More
The earth's magnetic field arises from the core of the earth(that we know) but why? Have you ever heard of lodestones? Well they are naturally occurring magnets. They are basically composed of ferromagnetic materials like iron. Their magnetic property arises because the iron stays aligned with the magnetic field lines of the earth leading to a change in the arrangement of their electrons. But our discussion is for the origin of earth's magnetism. Well the… Read More
Yes. Permanent magnets are limited in their field strength by their size and by the purity of the metals. Electromagnets can use high currents and even super-conducting materials to create extremely powerful fields. It should be noted that the Earth itself generates a very large magnetic field, but not a strong one. Any small magnet can overpower it at close distances.
They attract because the molecules inside them are lined up in a straight line. Our earth itself is a magnet. that right thanks
The Earth itself is a huge magnet. Some minerals, such as magnetite, are found in naturally magnetised form. The surfaces of computer hard discs are coated with a magnetic substance. Some kinds of audio speakers and microphones involve magnets. Certain types of electric motors include magnets. Some devices for holding doors closed. Refrigerator magnets.
I believe there are five magnetic elements: Iron, Nickel, Cobalt, Chromium, and Neodymium. Magnetism is a field of study all its own. The scientific terminology used to measure, describe and study magnetism is beyond the scope of this answer. Some elements are said to be "ferromagnetic" and others are said to be "paramagnetic." Ferromagnetic materials can be used to make permanent magnets. Iron was the first element to be discovered to be magnetic. Some scientists… Read More
ALL magnets are the result of moving electrons. A simple copper coil carrying an electric current demonstrates the simplest form. Permanent magnets are those materials in which a number of the electrons share a similar spin. Commonly reference is made to the magnetic loops of plasma on the surface of the Sun, but at a temperature of over 50 000 deg C, there are no magnetic materials. These magnetic fields are the result of electric… Read More
Yes, and no. Magnets originally come from the earth but humans found what the were made of and created their own
Smaller magnets may be stronger than bigger magnets. It depends on what they are made of. Rare earth magnets are more powerful than plain iron magnets.
Erosion and weathering doesn`t harm Earth itself but materials. Rocks, sand, and soil are the most common materials eroded. Erosion can can rid of beaches because the sand erodes into the water and sand can disapear.
Magnetism is what gives magnets their ability to attract objects made of iron or steel. A magnet creates around itself a region of space with special properties. This region is known as a MAGNETIC FIELD. When two magnets come near each other, their fields create forces that attract or repel. The Earth is itself a huge magnet, and the force its field exerts on other magnets makes them point in a north-south direction. This effect… Read More
Magnetic materials. There are lots of metals and alloys and metal oxides that can be used to make a magnet. Iron is a common one, though it's not the best. An aluminium - nickel - cobalt alloy makes very strong magnets, and some of the strongest magnets are made of rare earth oxides.
by aliginig the domains in the north and south poles of the meterial
Magnets always align in N-S direction because the earth itself behaves lika a huge bar magnet. The north pole of the bar magnet attracts the geographical south pole and the south pole attracts the geographical north pole. That is why magnets always align in N-S direction.
The main ferromagnetic metals are iron, nickel, and cobalt. The uncommon element gadolinium is magnetic. These form alloys that are also magnetic, such as steel. The rare-earth elements neodymium and samarium can also form magnetic alloys, and neodymium magnets are among the most powerful of permanent magnets. *The element titanium is not ferromagnetic. It is paramagnetic, in that it interacts weakly with a magnetic field. Copper ions in solution also demonstrate paramagnetism. *The elements silver… Read More
It is thought that the Moon was once part of the Earth itself but formed after a major collision with the Earth ejected tons of material out into space. That material coalesced and became the Moon.
Earth can make magnets
Zero. All the materials used to make the buildings and vehicles came from the Earth itself so the net result would be zero.
Magnets behave exactly the same in space as they do on Earth. Who told you that they don't ??
Because the to poles of the Earth aren't magnets. That's why
magnets are ctreated by magnetism, without which we would not have the north and south pole, which are caused by the magnetic field. the magnetic field protects earths atmosphere from solar winds, and protects life on earth from ionised particles from the sun which could cretae cancerous cells and ultimatly cease life on earth. magnets also provide humans with the required materials to create products to help and improve our day to day life, things… Read More
Rare earth magnets are very powerful magnets which have no iron. Cobalt and nickel are also magnetic.
The needle of a compass is a magnet, and the earth is also a magnet. The side of the compass marked N is attracted to the north pole of the Earth, and the side marked S is attracted to Earth's south pole. The compass will spin to line itself up with the poles it is attracted to. However, if you have other magnets nearby, the compass can spin to line itself up with those instead.
Magnets were attracted to the cor of earth.
The earth "spins" (rotates) on its axis based on the action of the materials that accreted to form it, and also on any large collisions it might have undergone. Like the one in the large impactor theory about the way the moon came to be in orbit about the earth.
Rare-earth magnets are the strongest type of permanent magnets made, producing significantly stronger magnetic fields. You can make substitutions but you won't get the same strength of magnetism.
when the water flows over earth materials the earth materials start to increase into a river and it will have lots and lots of meanders in there
.A Navigator used to find directions using a compass and master.Ball magnets are made of neodymium a rare earth magnet.
Heck yes, with out magnets we would not have to North or South pole. If we did not have those the earth would have no magnetic pull to it. The north and South pole are like 2 giant magnets pulling all the little magnets one way so they stick on your fridge!
Permanent magnets, such as magnetite or rare-earth elements, retain their magnetic properties perpetually, while temporary magnets exhibit magnetic properties only when affected by a magnetic field produced by an electric current or another permanent magnet.
sense god made earth
it depends on what type your looking for (the quality) :)