1. Not finding help here? Sign up for a free 30min tutor trial with Chegg Tutors
    Dismiss Notice
Dismiss Notice
Join Physics Forums Today!
The friendliest, high quality science and math community on the planet! Everyone who loves science is here!

Faradays law of induction

  1. Feb 21, 2005 #1
    Ok, I need a lot of help on this one. A single conducting loop of wire has an area of 7.4*10^-2 m^2 and a resistance of 110 ohms. Perpendicular to the plane of the loop is a magnetic field of strength 0.18 T. At what rate (in T/s) must this field change if the induced current in the loop is to be 0.22 A?

    So far all I can figure out is that Phi=BA. And I don't think that has anything to do with this problem. :grumpy:

    Thanks for any and all help.
  2. jcsd
  3. Feb 21, 2005 #2


    User Avatar
    Homework Helper

    Well, how do you relate the change in flux to the induced EMF? And once you have that, just use ohm's law to get the current.
  4. Feb 21, 2005 #3
    you should know these formulae from your text

    flux [tex] \Phi = \int B dA Cos \theta[/tex]
    and induced emf [tex] E = \frac{d \Phi}{dt} [/tex]
    and also the induced Emf is just live a voltage really so E = IR.

    now try and rearrange these equatios to solve
Know someone interested in this topic? Share this thread via Reddit, Google+, Twitter, or Facebook

Have something to add?

Similar Discussions: Faradays law of induction