Different Materials and Lenz Law

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  • Last Post 17 January 2019
Vasile posted this 16 January 2019

Hello everyone,

Most of us are familiar with Lenz Law which states that ''the direction of the current induced in a conductor by a changing magnetic field is such that the magnetic field created by the induced current opposes the initial changing magnetic field.''(Wikipedia)

That appears to be true, at least for some common material like cooper, aluminium, etc. My question is, are there any materials that instead of creating an induced field that resists change with the inducer field  actually aid the change?

Thank you.

 

P.S.: The term ''opposes'' from the wikipedia definition above, is kind of misleading but the ones that experiment know how this law applies in practice.

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Vidura posted this 16 January 2019

Hey Vasile, Regarding the Lenz effect and what I have learned about from experiments( performed by others and myself) it is principally about standing magnetic waves. About the influence of the conductor material I dont have much information, but the corematerial has a mayor effect on the magnetic wave propagation and the formation of standing waves. You can find some interesting experiments on the website of Jean Luis Naudin, on the topic of the delayed Lenz effect, and regenerative acceleration. http://jnaudin.free.fr/dlenz/indexen.htm Vidura

Chris posted this 16 January 2019

Hey Vasile,

An excellent question! In my experience Lenz's Law always applies no matter the composition of the Conductor.

The key term is Conductor.

Any and all Conductors are susceptible to Electric and Magnetic Fields and as a result as soon as a Current flows in the Conductor, a Magnetic Field is associated with the Conductor as a result.

The only thing that can confine the Magnetic Field is another Magnetic Field as far as I know, I have not read or seen anything to show me otherwise. Thus my video here:

 

Conductivity is an amazing aspect of physical reality, over looked for its simplicity, but ignored for its importance. Old school simplicity of thinking does break down our problems into much easier chunks:

 

A whole bunch of awesome in simplicity.

Driven Current and Natural Currents are different, allowing Current to flow as a result of a Natural Interactions in the Magnetic, or technically, Electric Potential, creating their own Magnetic Fiends as a result of the Natural Laws of Nature is the fundamental Key.

A Transformer that is wound using Bifilar Coils, One Primary and two Bifilar Output Coils can be Driven, so there is no opportunity for the Currents in the Bifilar Output Coils to ever oppose.

 

 

Isn't this ironic, The Simplicity of the Natural Laws of Nature, Lenz's Law, it applies as a whole, it is universal and it is Critical to us achieving Above Unity Machines!

   Chris

Zanzal posted this 17 January 2019

That appears to be true, at least for some common material like cooper, aluminium, etc. My question is, are there any materials that instead of creating an induced field that resists change with the inducer field  actually aid the change?

It would be difficult to find such a material without a theory as to how it would achieve this effect. But there are some interesting phenomena associated with certain materials like NDR effects associated with zinc oxide. So perhaps it could be possible.

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dummyload posted this 17 January 2019

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