How Strong is 1000 Gauss Magnet?
The 1000 gauss magnet is usually made of ferrite anisotropic material, up to about 1700 gauss. Some netizens asked how strong the 1000 gauss magnet is? Discuss your own views below.
The Gauss (Gs) unit is the magnetic induction intensity of an object. It is obtained by measuring the surface magnetism of an object by using a Gauss meter. However, many people are very unfamiliar with this unit. There will be a DC static magnetic field outside the speaker. The magnetic field is about 10-20Gs. Because the magnetic force is very small, it will not attract some metals. When the magnetic field is 100 Gauss, it can attract a pin.
Ferrite magnet strength
How much tension does a 1000 Gauss ferrite magnet pull?
The size of the pulling force has a lot to do with the size of the magnet. The larger and thicker the size of the ferrite magnet, the stronger the pulling force. Only the Gauss value cannot calculate or know its strength, usually around 0.1-15kg.
The main application of 1000 Gauss ferrite magnet;
Magnets of about 1000 gauss are not strong, but they are not weak either. They are more suitable for use in motors, sensors, encoder, induction speed measuring devices, etc.
The above is a little introduction about how strong the 1000 Gauss magnet is. If you need to buy ceramic ferrite magnets (round ring square with hole arc), you can contact us, we support spot or non-standard customization.
So, why not just get the highest strength possible every time? Simply because the highest strength isn’t always the right choice. For example, a magnet being used as a sensor magnet may be required to produce a specific magnetic field at a certain distance. This field will be defined in the sensor requirements. The appropriate magnet may be a samarium cobalt 24, so if a neodymium N52 is used it could cause the sensor to work incorrectly. Another example that we encounter often is with motors. A motor’s windings may be fine with an N48 material but may overheat with an N55. Or, in a holding application a stronger magnet may be adequate while a lower grade material may not hold enough. Also, defining pull or holding strength, the magnetic field requirements, or the saturation point of surrounding materials will help with magnet choice.
Cost considerations are usually part of the discussion. As a general rule, the higher the grade, the higher the price. There are other variables, including shape and size, but for this purpose, we will use the general rule of higher grade = higher price. And, along with this rule, the higher the letter after the grade, the higher the price. So, for example, an N48H will cost a bit more than an N48. And an N48SH will cost more than an N48H, and so on. And finally, even a lower grade material can cost more than a higher grade material if a higher letter is selected. For example, an N35SH will most likely cost more than an N38 or even an N40.