Login or register
Login or register
Stay logged in
Log in/Sign up using Facebook.
Log in/Sign up using Gmail/Google+.
CREATE A NEW ACCOUNT
Email is optional and is used for password recovery purposes.
Have the FunnyJunk newsletter e-mailed to you
Rank #26618 on Subscribers
Level 238 Comments: Ambassador Of Lulz
Send mail to AnAnonForLife
Invite AnAnonForLife to be your friend
Last status update:
Date Signed Up:
Content Level Progress:
Level 180 Content: Anon Annihilator → Level 181 Content: Anon Annihilator
Comment Level Progress:
Level 238 Comments: Ambassador Of Lulz → Level 239 Comments: Ambassador Of Lulz
Times Content Favorited:
Total Comments Made:
What people say about AnAnonForLife
latest user's comments
- Don't give a ****, jump on the cups, toss and turn, say how co…
How does one tank
Can someone explain why he has meat hands...
- This is a example of demonstrating Eddy Currents. The interrup…
If this is the case, theoretically, can you put a super magnet in the bottom of a copper tube in the right way and the magnet move up the tube?
no, the movement of the magnet induces a current inside the tube, which in return slows down the magnet due to energy conservation. the force is determined by the speed of the magnet, the strength of the magnetic field and the conductivity of the tube. the force is always pointed against the movement, therefore you can neither accelerate the magnet in the direction of travel nor levitate it.
what you can do is drop a superconductor into a inhomogenic magnetic field and it would actually float.
there is another possibilty: it involves a counductive ring and an electromagnet which is powered by an AC-source. if you set it up in the right way, you can actually shoot the ring upwards, but that still involves energy from an external powersource.
look up electromagnetic induction if you're interested
So if the tube was made out of gold or graphene instead of copper, would the magnet fall faster or slower since both of those are better conductors of electricity than copper
the better the conductivity, the smaller the velocity.
the induced Voltage is proportional the the speed of the magnet.
with the following formula:
U = R*I => I = U/R and since B is proportionate to I, you can see that the lower the ressistance, the stronger the induced magnetic field for a fixed velocity and therefore a stronger force that is slowing down the movement. that means for a higher conductivity of the tube, the magnet falls slower.
about graphene: I'm not entirely sure if it is possible to reproduce this effect with graphene, since graphene is a material with the thickness of an atom(which might interfere with inductive events) and its conductive properties are not comparable to metallic conductivity. maybe it's possible, maybe it's not.
This is fun as fuck to read, I enjoy how you explain things
it can actually be done with an empty toilet roll packed in with foil
- Chinfinite beauty.
I went to public school...
- Saved him the pain.
Welcome to Russia!
- I have one of these models also. The top of the mask has 2 goo…
Shit my pants
Bad Luck Edward Snowden
Opening door in convenience...
Show Comments (9)