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Browse the Beautiful Photos with hashtag #magneticfield on Instagram

on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 9, 2017

Gauss Gun: acceleration of steel balls through magnetic potential energy and cascading collisions. Four neodymium magnets provide the potential energy that is converted into significant kinetic energy of the end steel ball. The initial configuration has two steel balls on one side of each magnet- an incoming ball on the opposite side accelerates and impacts each magnet in turn sending each loosely connected second ball off with greater speed. ➡️ Follow the link in my profile for info on where to get this and other amazing items featured here on ic icfield toy isawesome

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 14, 2017

This magnetic sculpture looks like it's eating black paint. 😱

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 15, 2017

The Van Allen Belts, shown in green in this illustration, are concentric doughnut-shaped belts filled with charged particles, trapped by Earth’s magnetic field. New research using data from NASA’s Van Allen Probes mission and FIREBIRD II CubeSat has shown that a common plasma wave in space is likely responsible for the impulsive loss of high-energy electrons into Earth’s atmosphere. Known as whistler mode chorus, these waves are created by fluctuating electric and magnetic fields. The waves have characteristic rising tones — reminiscent of the sounds of chirping birds — and are able to efficiently accelerate electrons. Credits: Tony Phillips/NASA

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — May 15, 2017

At the edge of the sun, a large prominence and a small prominence began to shift, turn and fall apart in less than one day on May 8-9, 2017. Prominences are notoriously unstable. Competing magnetic forces pulled the plasma back and forth until they dissipated. The images were taken in a wavelength of extreme ultraviolet light. The 18-second video clip is comprised of almost 600 frames being shown at 30 frames per second. Credit: NASA observatory craft

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 11, 2017

This is how Auroras are formed! ☀️🌎 Plasma from solar flares or coronal mass ejections travel along solar wind to ultimately produce aurora's in Earth's polar regions. From sun's interior to the Earth's upper atmosphere. Credit: /University of Oslo/Arcticlightphoto ________________________________ system

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — May 30, 2017

She loves when I play acoustic

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 11, 2017


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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Oct 27, 2017

Paperclip Magnetic Top: the magnetic tipped top attaches to the perimeter of the paperclip- but since the top has much more mass, the paperclip is put into curious motion due to Newton's 3rd law and the top's rotational inertia. This transparent version allows full view of the moving clip. Patented in 1946 under the name Hoy-Poy Top, this antique kinetic art toy made it into my collection as a gift from the folks at - thanks! ➡️ Follow the link in my profile for info on where to get tops like this one and other amazing items featured here on toy field top isawesome

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 15, 2017

National High Magnetic Field Laboratory with the strongest magnets in the world icfield engineering

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 18, 2017

Hola Ecuador! At la Mitad del mundo near the equator ialliving

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 17, 2017

Loving how beautiful electrons look between Helmoholtz coils. No need for filters here. oratory

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 17, 2017

A physics sketch of a visual mnemonic for electric generators, which shows the direction of induced current when a conductor attached to a circuit moves in a magnetic field. There's also a "left hand rule" for electric motors ⚡ . Both were originated by physicist John Ambrose Fleming, in the 19th century, as a simple way of working out the direction of motion in an electric motor 🚊🚋 or the direction of electric current in an electric generator ⚡⚡⚡ . . . daily s life

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 17, 2017

Let’s get our Magnetic Fields Vibrating all the colors of the Rainbow today as we prep for tomorrow’s transformative Scorpio New Moon Energy 12:45pm & 3:30pm ✨🌈 💫🌙 . . . Yoga Rising Energy

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 17, 2017

PEMF is used by the Pros, so should you.. Email to get your free week of treatments _____________________________________________________________MindMuscleMovement Thanks ____________________________________________________________ Pulsed Electromagnetic Field Therapy uses & benefits physio injury

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 17, 2017

regram The Van Allen Belts, shown in green in this illustration, are concentric doughnut-shaped belts filled with charged particles, trapped by Earth’s magnetic field. New research using data from NASA’s Van Allen Probes mission and FIREBIRD II CubeSat has shown that a common plasma wave in space is likely responsible for the impulsive loss of high-energy electrons into Earth’s atmosphere. Known as whistler mode chorus, these waves are created by fluctuating electric and magnetic fields. The waves have characteristic rising tones — reminiscent of the sounds of chirping birds — and are able to efficiently accelerate electrons. Credits: Tony Phillips/NASA

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 16, 2017

from - The Van Allen Belts, shown in green in this illustration, are concentric doughnut-shaped belts filled with charged particles, trapped by Earth’s magnetic field. New research using data from NASA’s Van Allen Probes mission and FIREBIRD II CubeSat has shown that a common plasma wave in space is likely responsible for the impulsive loss of high-energy electrons into Earth’s atmosphere. Known as whistler mode chorus, these waves are created by fluctuating electric and magnetic fields. The waves have characteristic rising tones — reminiscent of the sounds of chirping birds — and are able to efficiently accelerate electrons. Credits: Tony Phillips/NASA

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 15, 2017

National High Magnetic Field Laboratory with the strongest magnets in the world icfield engineering

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 15, 2017

from - The Van Allen Belts, shown in green in this illustration, are concentric doughnut-shaped belts filled with charged particles, trapped by Earth’s magnetic field. New research using data from NASA’s Van Allen Probes mission and FIREBIRD II CubeSat has shown that a common plasma wave in space is likely responsible for the impulsive loss of high-energy electrons into Earth’s atmosphere. Known as whistler mode chorus, these waves are created by fluctuating electric and magnetic fields. The waves have characteristic rising tones — reminiscent of the sounds of chirping birds — and are able to efficiently accelerate electrons. Credits: Tony Phillips/NASA

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 15, 2017

Gauss Gun: acceleration of steel balls through magnetic potential energy and cascading collisions. Four neodymium magnets provide the potential energy that is converted into significant kinetic energy of the end steel ball. The initial configuration has two steel balls on one side of each magnet- an incoming ball on the opposite side accelerates and impacts each magnet in turn sending each loosely connected second ball off with greater speed. ic Fun icField IsAwesome ScienceExperiments

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on Hastag #magneticfield Instagram Photo — Nov 15, 2017

The Van Allen Belts, shown in green in this illustration, are concentric doughnut-shaped belts filled with charged particles, trapped by Earth’s magnetic field. New research using data from NASA’s Van Allen Probes mission and FIREBIRD II CubeSat has shown that a common plasma wave in space is likely responsible for the impulsive loss of high-energy electrons into Earth’s atmosphere. Known as whistler mode chorus, these waves are created by fluctuating electric and magnetic fields. The waves have characteristic rising tones — reminiscent of the sounds of chirping birds — and are able to efficiently accelerate electrons. Credits: Tony Phillips/NASA

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