Why does s AC current destroy magnetism?
frequency of AC current in egyptis 50 c/s
The flow of current has nothing to do with magnetism. It will flow in any direction you want, depending on the applied voltage.
ID1232132123's answer is: Albert Champion Doug's answer is: Alternating Current
Edward M. Purcell has written: 'Electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism, physics, textbook 'Electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism
J. E. H. Gordon has written: 'A physical treatise on electricity and magnetism' -- subject- s -: Electricity, Magnetism 'A physical treatise on electricity and magnetism' -- subject- s -: Electricity, Magnetism
Karl Reichenbach has written: 'The od force' -- subject(s): Parapsychology, Radiesthesia 'Somnambulism and cramp' 'Researches on magnetism, electricity, heat, light, crystallization, and chemical attraction' -- subject(s): Animal magnetism, Magnetism 'The Od Force' 'Researches on magnetism, electricity, heat, light, crystallization, and chemical attraction, in their relations to the vital force' -- subject(s): Magnetism, Animal magnetism 'Physico-physiological researches on the dynamics of magnetism, electricity, heat, light, crystallization, and chemism, in their relations to vital force' -- subject(s)… Read More
A "generator" usually produces DC current. An "alternator" usually produces AC current. Older cars up to the 1960's used generators. Newer cars use alternators (simpler design) with diode rectifiers to convert the AC to DC. Batteries are DC. Some electronic circuitry (inverters) can change DC to AC.
K = kilo = 1000's V = volts AC = alternating current So, 12 KVAC is 12,000 volts of alternating current
Bernhard Kurrelmeyer has written: 'Electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism
Because if DC is used, solution undergoes electrolysis and the products of electrolysis set up a back emf which opposes the flow of current -s
Electricity and magnetism are closely related. in 1802, Hans Christian Ørsted observed this by noting that electric current caused magnetism. In 1821, Michael Faraday, noted that electric currents could be induced by magnetic fields. In the 1860's, James Clerk Maxwell, enhanced this with his Electromagnetic Theory, and Maxwell's Equations, which unified the relationship between electricity, magnetism, and light into a common Electromagnetic Field. Several other physicists contributed to this knowledge.
S M P S means - Switch Mode Power Supply, As we all Know that the computer is an electronic device. And the electronic devices runs on Direct Current ( DC ). While the electrical devices runs on Alternating current (AC ). The "S M P S" is an electrical equipment which is used to covert AC inputs into DC modes for the power requirement of the computer components.
Leslie Fleetwood Bates has written: 'Modern magnetism' -- subject(s): Magnetism
Ellen G. Gartrell has written: 'Electricity, magnetism, and animal magnetism' -- subject(s): Animal magnetism, Bibliography, Early works to 1800, Early works to 1850, Electricity, Magnetism, Union Catalogs, Union lists
Carmen-Gabriela Stefanita has written: 'Magnetism' -- subject(s): Magnetism, Magnetics
Ernest Edward Brooks has written: 'Magnetism and electricity' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism
T. A. Lyons has written: 'The magnetism of iron and steel ships' -- subject(s): Magnetism of ships
Emerson M. Pugh has written: 'Principles of electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism
William Taussig Scott has written: 'The physics of electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism
Peter Gruich has written: 'Magnetism and the atom' -- subject(s): Atomic theory, Lattice theory, Magnetism
Reuben Benumof has written: 'Concepts in electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism, Problems, exercises
Peter Mohn has written: 'Magnetism in the solid state' -- subject(s): Magnetism, Solids, Magnetic properties
William Snow Harris has written: 'Rudimentary magnetism' -- subject(s): Accessible book, Magnetism
Mark E. Hazen has written: 'Alternative energy' -- subject(s): Renewable energy sources 'Fundamentals of DC and AC circuits' -- subject(s): Electric circuits, Direct current, Alternating current 'Experiencing electricity and electronics, conventional current version' -- subject(s): Electronic circuits, Electric circuits
Con O'Donoghue has written: 'Electricity, magnetism and atomic physics' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism, Nuclear physics
An electromagnet uses an electric current flowing through a wire. That current creates a magnetic field around the wire and is the basis for Ampereâ??s circuital law. In electromagnet can be amplified by both increasing the charge, and also wrapping the wire around a soft metal like iron. By electricy i think
E. Y. Tsymbal has written: 'Handbook of spin transport and magnetism' -- subject(s): Magnetism, Magnetoresistance, Spintronics
Allan Verne Cox has written: 'Review of paleomagnetism' -- subject(s): Magnetism, Terrestrial, Paleomagnetism, Terrestrial Magnetism
Patrik. Fazekas has written: 'Lecture notes on electron correlation and magnetism' -- subject(s): Band theory of Magnetism, Electron configuration, Electron-electron interactions, Magnetism, Band theory of, Metal-insulator transitions
v = volts a = alternating c = current vac is what the lights and appliances in your house use. Your TV uses 120VAC. 120vac is the accepted standard of electric current commonly used through out the U>S>. Vac speaks of ac or alternating current voltage.
Robert Harbison Hough has written: 'Elementary principles of electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Accessible book, Electricity, Magnetism
Direct current has no frequency, it has voltage. also it has current that is measured in Amperes which is dependable of the resistance of the circuit. Alternating current has frequency because the electricity flows alternatively on both directions. If the frequency of AC is 50hz/s it means that the electricity flows forwards and backwards 50 times per second.
George Robert Noakes has written: 'Electrical fundamentals' -- subject(s): Electricity 'A text-book of electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism 'New intermediate physics' -- subject(s): Physics
S=iv 460=115*i Therefore i = 460/115 i = 4 Amps
AC stands Alternating Current, a type of electricity that changes constantly from one polarity to another(like what you get from the wall outlets). DC stands for Direct Current, a type of electricity that maintains its polarity all the time(like what you get from a battery). AN AC/DC converter is something that turns outlet-type electricity into battery type electricity. RECTIFIER s can convert ac to dc.the different types of rectifiers are halfwave,full wave,bridge rectifier.by connecting capactor… Read More
George Mathew has written: 'Dignity for All' 'Conceptually guided questions on electricity & magnetism' -- subject(s): Examinations, questions, Electricity, Magnetism
it 's magnetism.
Edmund Shaftesbury has written: 'Lessons in emphasis, containing all the rules of emphasis, all the methods of emphasis, grouping, analysis of thought, and lessons for daily practice in finding and expressing the meaning of any selection however difficult' 'A Complete Course In Life Electricity With Vital Laws For Living Longer' 'Edgerly natural reader' 'Mental Magnetism And Greed - Pamphlet' 'Magnetism of the Sexes' 'The Magnetic Eye Of Youth - Pamphlet' 'Book of the psychic society'… Read More
Ernest William Laing has written: 'Solving problems in dynamics, electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Dynamics, Electricity, Magnetism, Problems, exercises
Thomas Cantwell has written: 'Detection and analysis of low frequency magnetotelluric signals' -- subject(s): Earth currents, Magnetism, Terrestrial, Terrestrial Magnetism
J. M. R. Sutton has written: 'Magnetism and electricity for students in technical and secondary schools' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism
William T. Scott has written: 'The physics of electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism 'Poisson statistics in distributions of coalescing droplets' -- subject(s): Cloud physics, Harmonic functions
get two magnets N and S position them facing towardseach other with a gap. get a cable and make it onto a square loop. Twist this loop spin it in between the magnets and hey presto AC current :) if you passed a current through the wire it would act as a motor also. This is in its simplest form...they get much more complex as you come to brushles motors etc
Earle Melvin Terry has written: 'Advanced laboratory practice in electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Accessible book, Electricity, Laboratory manuals, Magnetism
Lewis Lomax Nettleton has written: 'Elementary gravity and magnetics for geologists and seismologists' -- subject(s): Geomagnetism, Gravity, Magnetism, Terrestrial, Terrestrial Magnetism
Chih-wen Chen has written: 'Magnetism and metallurgy of soft magnetic materials' -- subject(s): Magnetic materials, Magnetism, Physical metallurgy
It can be learned through an experiment. Planet Earth itself is a giant dipole magnet; N to N or S to S= repulsive force; S to N = attractive force. if you break a magnet down to one last individual atom, you still have a dipole field because of the atomic-scale current loop. If you try to break the atom down further, the dipole field will disappear and there will be no magnetism except that… Read More
A combination of inductor and diode/s to suppress part of the sine wave while limiting current. Examples: Light dimmer and fan speed controller.
John Francis Hermance has written: 'Auroral zone geomagnetic variations in Iceland' -- subject(s): Diurnal variation, Magnetism, Terrestrial, Physics Theses, Terrestrial Magnetism
J. Myron Atkin has written: 'The government in the classroom' -- subject(s): Education and state 'Electricity and magnetism' -- subject(s): Electricity, Magnetism, Problems, exercises 'Improving science education through local alliances' -- subject(s): Science, Study and teaching