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## Main Question or Discussion Point

The Faraday paradox is a very curious example in the topic of relative motion.

An experiment demonstrating the curious results is shown in the video below:

This has made me curious about the linear version of the Faraday paradox.

A conductor placed atop a magnet, both at rest in one scenario. In another, both moving together in uniform linear motion.

The linear scenario is expected to produce very different results from the rotational scenario.

Therefore, I'm also interested in the transition from linear to rotational motion and vice versa.

Small segments of a circular arc approximate straight lines, small segments of rotational motion approximate linear motion.

Experiments of the transitional scenarios should ostensibly yield explanations as to why the two scenarios produce different results.

Thus, so far, what results have such experiments yielded?

An experiment demonstrating the curious results is shown in the video below:

This has made me curious about the linear version of the Faraday paradox.

A conductor placed atop a magnet, both at rest in one scenario. In another, both moving together in uniform linear motion.

The linear scenario is expected to produce very different results from the rotational scenario.

Therefore, I'm also interested in the transition from linear to rotational motion and vice versa.

Small segments of a circular arc approximate straight lines, small segments of rotational motion approximate linear motion.

Experiments of the transitional scenarios should ostensibly yield explanations as to why the two scenarios produce different results.

Thus, so far, what results have such experiments yielded?