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From the picture above, magnetic flux is least dense halfway between the magnets, hence a loop moving upward from bottom to top will experience high - low - high flux density.
Have you heard of homogeneous magnetic field?
I still cannot figure out how the Earth inductor contradicts my assertions.
Besides, how would you apply the Fleming's right hand rule to determine the direction of the induced current in all the variants?
Have you heard of homogeneous magnetic field? When the two magnets are close enough, then there is no such thing as "high-low-high".
Quote from: Mitko Gorgiev on 17/03/2020 13:16:40 (it doesn't matter whether I say "induced current" or "induced voltage", since both have the same waveform)Please stop posting dross like that. It's true in a single idealised case where the load is a pure resistor.In the real world, it's wrong.
(it doesn't matter whether I say "induced current" or "induced voltage", since both have the same waveform)
I have forgotten to answer the know-all
Your knowledge about electromagnetism is so poor that you don't even know that the voltage and the current in a generator are always in phase, regardless of the character of the load, resistive, capacitive, inductive, whatever!I to the readers of the forum that I go back to this question,