Many permanent magnets are based on iron compounds, so are conductive. Why they are magnets, the iron neuclei are individually magnetic and align through something called the Exchange interaction, which allows a closer approach of the nuclei than less comples inter atomic interactions. (just some properties of magnetic materials) The individual iron atoms group into regions called domains, these (in iron compounds) tend to also align, giving a reasonably good permanent magnetic nature for the bar of iron compound. So the individual; magnetic moment of the iron atoms are grouped into an overall alignment in the bar, leading to the permanent bar magnetic property. OK we have a (for example) rod if iron compound that is a bar magnet. If we put a current through it, it may play with the exchange interaction, disaligning the individual domains, reducing the overall magnetic flux intensity of the bar magnet. The current will develop an additional magnetic field which will spiral around the (assumed) length wise orientation of the bar magnet. This will create a superposition of the magnetic flux intensities, and likely work to disrupt the orientations of the magnetic domains within the barmagnet. So two effects, a possible change in the permanent magnetic flux intensity of the bar magnet and a generation of a secondary magnetic flux intensity which will be detectable as a spiral field around the metal object
Pass the magnet through ac current
Yes. DC can pass through. As it passes through then solenoid would act as if a bar magnet.
A current would be induced in the coil.
for permanent magnet no current is needed to pass through it,where as non permanent magnets like (soft iron) needs current to make it a magnet and after current goes it is no more a magnet.
what are the things pass through magnet fields?
it will get hot
Since most magnets are made out of some metal or ally, the answer is yes.
No. Only to iron and other ferromagnetic materials. Or if you form the aluminum into a coil and pass a current through it, then you have an electromagnet, which would be attracted to a magnet.
Electric current is magnetic so when electric current pass through steel , steel will have the electric power and may be magnetic for awhile
The copper, technically, wouldn't increase it's power but rather extend the magnetic field of the magnet.
All electric currents create magnetic fields. If you wind wire into a coil and pass current through the wire, that is an electromagnet.
Basically, if you fill a room with steam and pass an electrical current through it... Does anything interesting happen?
Nothing is ever created, however, Electricity is INDUCED. The process is interchangeable, so if you pass a current through the wire you have a magnetic field (electromagnetism)lol.-originalposter- When you pass a magnet through a coil of wire, you induce an electric current. Also, if you move the coil instead you get the same result.-norman
An electric current can not pass through distilled water. It can only pass through water that has ions in it. It can pass through most bodies of water and through tap water. Lightning can electrocute people swimming in pools and lakes simply by hitting the water they are in. It spreads out.
No, aluminum is not a magnetic material. But you could shape the aluminum foil into a coil, then pass a current through it and then it would be an electromagnet.
Yes, we can boil water if we pass enough current through it......
Resistance in the circuit makes it difficult for current to pass through.
The current cannot pass through the oils.Oils are moleculer so molecules cannot conduct electric current
You need to rub the needle with a magnet or you can use coil around the needle and pass current to make it a electro magnet.
Apply voltage to it. Pass a magnet near it.
it can easily pass through a wire a conductor or a battery