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Lorentz reciprocity establishes a stringent relation between electromagnetic fields and their sources. For static magnetic fields, a relation between magnetic sources and fields can be drawn in analogy to the Green’s reciprocity principle for electrostatics. So far, the magnetostatic reciprocity principle remains unchallenged and the magnetostatic interaction is assumed to be symmetric (reciprocal). Here, we theoretically and experimentally show that a linear and isotropic electrically conductive material moving with constant velocity is able to circumvent the magnetostatic reciprocity principle and realize a diode for magnetic fields.
Please don't do this, in an effort to sound more intelligent. (Based on the topic involved, it is clear you have a decent mind about you.) You alienate many more than you impress.
If my understanding of EMF relationships is correct, this would almost certainly be the case, unless the drop-off in non super conductance v super conductance is strictly controlled by quantum forces.
The possibility to generate controlled unidirectional magnetic couplings implies that the mutual inductances between magnetic elements or circuits can be made extremely asymmetric.
In particle physics, a magnetic monopole is a hypothetical elementary particle that is an isolated magnet with only one magnetic pole (a north pole without a south pole or vice versa). A magnetic monopole would have a net "magnetic charge".
originally posted by: projectvxn
a reply to: highvein
This is a distinct possibility.
I see it becoming commonplace in transformer technology. Scale this to civil engineering levels and you'd wind up with more balanced transformers. A well-balanced transformer is a safe transformer.