There are many types of traditional fishing such as bait fishing, fly-fishing and baitcasting but a new type of fishing has been taken by lakes and rivers by storm… magnet fishing! Where instead of catching exotic fish, you can literally haul up trophies.
The process for manufacturing ceramic magnets, is not as costly or sophisticated as producing rare-earth neodymium magnets. The chemical compound of ceramic magnets is SrO-6 (Fe2O3), a combination of strontium carbonate and iron oxide. Due to their chemical make-up it means they are extremely resistant to demagnetisation through heat and corrosion, although, like neodymium magnets they are very hard and brittle. Step 1 – Calcination The production of ceramic magnets begins with calcining a finely powdered mixture of iron oxide and strontium carbonate to produce a metallic-oxide material. In some... Read More
Samarium cobalt magnets are widely produced and the permanent magnets are primarily made up of samarium and cobalt but some grades will also contain varying small amounts of iron (Fe), copper (Cu), hafnium (Hf), zirconium (Zr) and praseodymium (Pr). A number of common manufacturing processes can be used to produce samarium cobalt magnets but typically, a method of reduction and melting is used followed by a process of bonding or sintering the raw material to form the magnet. Bonded Samarium Cobalt Magnets . . Step 1 – Heated Firstly, the... Read More
Magnets can be extremely useful and have many benefits for a wide range of applications, but they do come with some hazards. If you place two magnets close to each other you will see them attract, in which they leap towards each other with great acceleration and then slam together. All our magnets are tested, and each magnet is clearly labelled with its pull-strength and our stronger magnets are packaged alongside a warning brochure. Neodymium magnets are amongst the strongest magnets in the world, and the force at which they... Read More