When a mass(the magnet)
falling with the potential energy of inertia strikes the ground,
the Newtonian equal and opposite reaction occurs
sending that potential energy backward through the mass(the magnet)
as a kinetic shock wave that disrupts the...
Ionic polarity? Subatomic spin?
Oscillating relationships within the crystal lattice?
Somebody help me here...
An Iron bar rubbed in one direction with a magnet of any direction
yields an Iron bar magnet of one direction.
The direction you rub the magnet will be north
and somehow all the atoms of the Iron lean that way.
Here's the thing: The force of the shock wave is greater than
the force of the magnetic alignment.
If you heat a magnet, it looses its magnetism.
If you drop a magnet, you can potentially make it lose some of its magnetism. Striking it with a hammer, exposing it to electric charges, and extreme temperature changes (rapid temperature change from freezing to boiling for example) can affect its magnetism.
The known magnetism in a bar magnet is electromagnetism.
Yes, if you: -drop it many times -hammer it many times -heat it over a flame
No, but striking a magnet or heating it may diminish its magnetism.
high temperature, AC magnetic fields, mechanical shocks, and physical distortion.
The answer is induced magnetism. The magnet induces some magnetism in the iron.
A permanent magnet (in contrast to an electromagnet).
We generally refer to this as a permanent magnet.
No it wont but if the water is hot then it will lose its magnetism
This would be a temporary magnet.
Because the magnetism runs from one end of the magnet to the other - across the whole magnet. You cannot have magnetism running in opposing directions in the SAME magnet.
A magnet can lose its magnetism if exposed to high temperatures. If heated above the point called the Curie temperature, a magnet will lose its magnetism.
You may be wondering, what does it mean that magnetism is "an invisible force".Well, magnetism is an invisible force because the magnet reaches out and when it does, there is a magnetic field around it so the magnet does not need to be touching another magnet to pull or push it.
So long the current flows through the magnetism would exist. If current is off then magnetism disappears. So temporary magnet But bar magnet is a permanent one.
a Temporary Magnet lose its magnetism quickly, a Permanent Magnet is hard and it keeps it magnetism
Heating a bar magnet could reduce its magnetism because the heat, by raising the energy level in the metal, disorients the atoms, which disrupts the magnetism.
If you drop the magnet. Once my science teacher dropped his in the middle of the lesson. Bye - bye magnetism... And if you hold it to long with the similar side of the magnet..Again bye - bye magnetism...
If a magnet is heated to a high temperature it will lose its magnetism.