1. Basically electricity produces magnetic fields, electrons spinning around their own athom is enough to be considered electricity. When the magnetic field of many electrons of many atoms are aligned you have a magnet when they are not aligned you have a normal object.

  2. I still don't really understand, but I think atoms all faced in the same way. So a mix of dirt and fire, with a bit of air. NO WATER

  3. This makes me want to push my palm through my skull and sink my fingers into my brain as deeply as possible before ripping it out the front of my face

  4. Reminds me of this one episode of Monk where this downstairs neighbor wanted to kill his upstairs neighbor and he figured out his workout schedule and knew that he had a bench press. So he got this super powerful electromagnet and positioned it right under where the bench press would be and once he heard him doing bench, he turned it on and the bar came down and crushed him to death. The police ruled it an accident but of course Monk figured it out. Was pretty slick I must say! Saving that one for future reference!

  5. It reminds me of this one episode from my life when my boss had just received some very strong rare-earth magnet he ordered. My co-worker and I were only messing with it for a couple minutes, when BAM we realized how fragile they are as we stared at the pieces.

  6. Hypothetically… what would happen if I put my hand between them? Smash through? Or just push/pull from both sides completely flattening my hand?

  7. neodymium magnets are structurally much weaker than steel/normal metal. it would hurt but if you put your entire hand (not your fingers) inbetween youd be mostly fine

  8. Depends on how strong these magnets are and how heavy they are. I've broken magnets in a similar way that were tiny and weak.

  9. It would pinch your skin slightly, these magnets break apart because while they are strong magnets (relative to most other magnets), they are easily broken. If they were much much larger, they might do some damage.

  10. I’ve worked with these types of magnets extensively for brushless motors. If you put your finger in between them you’ll definitely get a good pinch. But that’s about it. The material these particular magnets are made out of are very very very brittle.

  11. For example if you help one of these in your fist you could pick up the other one easily. It would be enough attraction to lift it but not nearly enough to hurt.

  12. Those are neodymium magnets. They are not as unbreakable as they look. In fact they loose a corner pretty quickly. Still impressive though.

  13. Not much. These magnets are super weak. They can crumble in your hands or snap in half removing them from a fridge super easy

  14. Ridiculous speed, but in all seriousness we cant calculate that without knowing if the footage is at full speed and even then it would only be a guess because of the lack of measurements meaning we would have to assume the board cut to try to figure out any standard length to compare with

  15. I was just wondering why magnets are not used more with producing energy, it seems like free energy once you buy the magnets and equipment

  16. Someone help a dumb guy out… with this kind of reaction, are these (or parts) actually fusing together? And, if so, do they lose their magnetic strength?

  17. I believe they’re just slamming into each other so hard that they shatter and turn into a bunch of little magnets. No way they actually fuse together.

  18. I learned this the hard way with my neodymium magnets. When they came together it pinched the skin right under my middle finger and then shattered one of the corners off of the magnet. It sounded like a bullet

  19. Where I used to work we often had a bunch of old computer hardware, and would harvest the magnets+clips out of drives. There was the "snapping table" where we'd leave them in plain view. Somebody would inevitable pick up two, start playing with them, and...

  20. This is why you should always buy your cheap neodymium magnets in bulk. They are super strong, but very brittle and shatter easily. Amazon sells these kind that are very inexpensive.

  21. I'd like to see the slow-mo guys filming these magnets crashing, breaking and rearranging themselves according to their new magnetic poles

  22. We use 12" long, 1" diameter neodymium magnet rods at work to get metal shavings out of product. I watched a guy grab 2 of them out of a magnet rack and proceeded to let them clap together with 2 of his fingers in-between. Crushed the bones instantly.

  23. I just can’t believe the neodymium is so close to uranium and plutonium on the periodic table. It’s apart of the lanthanide or actinides and only a couple of elements away from uranium.

  24. My coworker was playing with magnets that are used in high end retail stores to hold up racks. They were two cylinders. He forgot he separated them and kept talking to us and pinched his finger it and then it shattered. Magnets are crazy strong

  25. Magnets are brittle. I just bought some to help my motorcycle trip red lights and one of them broke from a small amount of force.

  26. Someone, somewhere is going to be the reason that they are going to slap a sticker on these magnets that says, “Don’t put yo dick between these, bruh”

  27. I know nobody has yet but there has to be a way to get a magnet to power a motor. There's just so much free power that we aren't utilizing.

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