magnetic field
electromagnetic waves, wave-length, electric field oscillations @ Pixabay

A charged particle moving in a magnetic field will be deflected in a direction, as the charge of the particle and the strength of the magnetic field are related. The stronger that either one is, then the more likely it is for an electric current to be induced by this movement. This phenomenon can also occur when electricity flows through wires or any other conductor. This is facilitated by the fact that moving electrons are propelled in one direction and a related magnetic field forms. The magnitude of this force applied to the particle will be proportional to both its charge and the strength of the magnet, which means it can vary depending on either factor alone or both combined. As such, when two magnets come into contact with each other there will be an attractive force between them due to their opposite magnetic poles repelling one another irrespective of whether they have charges attached or not. This same principle is used by electromagnets for example – where coils within these devices move around as electricity flows through them generating a strong electromagnetic field close-by (or throughout) their volume. Bombs, rockets, and missiles all

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