ceramic magnet

ceramic magnet

[sə′ram·ik ′mag·nət]
(electromagnetism)
A permanent magnet made from pressed and sintered mixtures of ceramic and magnetic powders. Also known as ferromagnetic ceramic.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Some ceramic magnet models are effective in removing relatively large ferrous objects such as nuts, bolts, staples, and welding rods from a dry product flow.
in Chicago in 1959.The company started as a stocking distributor for cast Alnico magnets and small ceramic magnet assemblies designed for industrial use.
The Cross-Belt Separator's high-energy ceramic magnet reaches deep into the product flow and captures ferrous scrap even from fast-moving conveyors.
The magnetic field typically produced by rare-earth magnets can exceed 1.4 teslas, whereas ferrite or ceramic magnets typically exhibit fields of 0.5 to 1 tesla.
In 1952, the Phillips Company (Eindhoven, Netherlands) announced the successful commercialisation of the first ceramic magnets [5].
Typically, a flow meter comprises an O-ring, a rotor, turbine or Pelton wheel, embedded ceramic magnets, gears, bearings, etc.
These magnets are also termed as ceramic magnets due to their excellent electrical insulation ability.
Ceramic magnets are readily available through various educational suppliers and craft shops.