I like that I will study the science of fiction, then I will challenge the art of Merrie Melodies “Oppressed Rabbit”Will happen in the near future when the animals will rule the earth. I mean, Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote walking on two legs, talking, and building objects. How could that not be science fiction?
Let me put it bluntly — and I don’t think we should worry about pirate’s information since this episode is over 60 years old. The main idea is, Wile E. Coyote has decided to eat a rabbit. After several attempts to catch Bugs, he comes up with a new system. First, they throw the carrot-shaped metal into the rabbit hole. When the carrots are eaten (and I do not know how), Wile E. Coyote will burn giant electromagnet and pull the rabbit to him. It’s a simple and amazing system, it should work, right?
But wait! Here’s my favorite part: As Wile E. Coyote collects his distractions, we see that they come in a large box labeled “Magnet One Electronic Magnet One 10,000,000,000 Volt Do It Yourself Kit.”
In the end, you can imagine what happens: The bedbugs do not eat the carrot, so as soon as the fox turns around, he simply looks at her and enters her cave. And of course the pile of other things is also attracted, including the lighthouse, bulldozer, submarine, and rocket.
Well, let’s take a look at this magnetic field physics and see if this would work if Bugs crashed.
What Is Electromagnetic?
There are two ways to create a constant magnetic field. The first has fixed magnets, the same material hold on to the door of your fridge. These are made of some ferromagnetic material such as iron, nickel, alnico, or neodymium. Ferromagnetic weapons actually consist of magnetic fields in their own right, each with a north and south pole. When all the magnetic fields are connected, the material acts as a magnet. (There are some very serious things going on atomic level, but let’s not worry about it right now.)
However, in this case Wile E. Coyote has an electromagnetic magnet, which produces a magnet with an electric current. (Note: We measure electrical power in amps, which should not be confused with voltage, which is measured in volts.) All electrical currents emit a magnet. Usually, to make an electric magnet you can take a wire and wrap it around a ferromagnetic object, such as a metal, and turn it on. The strength of its magnetic field depends on the strength of the magnetic field and the number of loops that the wire forms around the core. It is possible to make an electromagnet magnet without metal, but it will not be as strong.
When the electromagnetic force forms a magnetic field, the unit connects to the magnet in the metal. Now that iron too works like a magnet – the result is an electromagnet magnet and the generated magnet attracts.
What about 10 Billion Volts?
I do not know how the writing of this session came about, but in my mind I had a team of writers working together. Maybe someone came up with the idea of electric magnets and metal carrots and everyone agreed to put them there. Sure enough somebody raised their hand and said, “You know, we just can’t do an electric magnet. One writer must have replied, “Let’s put the number there. What about 1 million volts?” Someone interrupted: “Actually, 1 million volts is fine-but what about 10 billion volts? “
What does 10 billion volts mean for electric magnets? Remember, the most important factor in electromagnet magnets is electrical energy (in amps), not electricity (in volts). In order to connect between electricity and electricity, we must know the resistance. Resistance is a device that tells you how difficult it is to move electrical chargers via wire, and is measured in ohms. If we know the resistance of the electromagnet wire, then we can use Ohm’s command to obtain the technology. As an equation, it looks like this: