We call it induction when we pass a conductor through a magnetic field to produce voltage.
The speed of the conductor through the magnetic field, which translates into the number of magnetic lines of force the conductor can cut per unit time, will determine the magnitude of the voltage induced in the conductor. As an additional factor, if a longer piece of wire can be moved through the magnetic field, it will induce more voltage as well. The more speed we can put on the conductor, and the more of the conductor we can move through the magnetic field, the more voltage we can induce in the conductor.
The magnitude of the voltage induced in a conductor moving through a stationary magnetic field depends on the length and the speed of the conductor.
According to Faraday's law, a voltage is induced in a conductor by a changing magnetic field.
When a conductor cuts magnetic lines of force, there is a voltage induced in the conductor. This is the basis of generators and motors.
Electromagnetic induction is the process in which a conductor is placed in magnetic fields that change. This causes it to produce voltage across the conductor, then causes an electrical current.
Presumably, you are asking what happens when a conductor 'cuts' lines of magnetic flux? If so, then a voltage is induced across the ends of that conductor.
is the induced voltage in the opposite polarity
Moving a conductor through a magnetic field will produce alternatinc current (AC).
The magnetic flux intensity.
You would induce a voltage from one end of the conductor to the other.
A magnetic field, a conductor and movement.
A: Believe it or not that what a transformer does
If a conductor moves in an magnetic field, a voltage is induced.
Wikipedia defines: "Electromagnetic induction is the production of voltage across a conductor situated in a changing magnetic field or a conductor moving through a stationary magnetic field." You can increase the prodution of voltage (in a transformer) by increasing the number of turns (changing the turns ratio). If you are attempting to induce a voltage on a wire, placing the wire closer to the source of the magnetic field will increase the magnetic flux, thus increasing the voltage.
Voltage is induced when a conductor cuts the lines of magnetic flux , this was first discovered by Michael Faraday.
Moving a conductor through a magnetic field would induce a voltage into that conductor. Asuming you are moving the conductor perpendicular to the field, then the voltage would be equal to the product of the velocity of the conductor, the length within the magnetic field, and the flux density of the field. If the conductor formed a closed loop, then a current would circulate around the conductor. Remember, though, its the voltage that is being induced, NOT the current.
speed and lenght
Magnets generate electricity by moving the magnet along a conductor, such as a wire. This is called induction. When magnetic lines of force sweep across a conductor, the magnetic field induces a voltage in the conductor. Voltage is "electrical pressure" and if a supporting circuit is set up connected to that conductor, current will flow.
When current travels through a conductor a magnetic field is generated around the conductor. If the current is AC the magnetic field will expand and collapse. If you wind the conductor into a coil the magnetic field will be stronger. Place a second coil close to the first, so that the magnetic field will expand and collapse across the second coil; a voltage 180 degrees out of phase with the source voltage will be induced into the second coil. If the current is DC the magnetic field will be constant and the second coil will have to be spun through the magnetic field to induce the voltage.
Electricity produced by magnetism is called induced voltage. It is by induction, the passage of a magnetic field across a conductor, that a voltage will be induced ("caused" or "made to happen") in that conductor.
If you pull a conductor (e.g., a wire) through a magnetic field, a voltage is induced in the conductor - and if such a wire for example is connected to a circuit, a current can flow.Note that - since the current in the wire produces its own magnetic field - a force is required to pull the wire through the magnetic field, so you don't get the energy "for free"; you simply convert one type of energy into another one.
The Hall effect is the production of a voltage difference (the Hall voltage) across an electrical conductor, transverse to an electric current in the conductor and a magnetic field perpendicular to the current. It was discovered by Edwin Hall in 1879
Moving a conductor (a wire) in a magnetic field will create voltage in the wire. Note that relative motion must occur, i.e., the wire must move "across" the magnetic lines of force, and not "along" them to create voltage. Moving a conductor in a magnetic field is the basic idea behind motors and generators.