# A report on Lorentz force and Faraday's law of induction

The equation of Faraday's law can be derived by the Maxwell–Faraday equation (describing transformer emf) and the Lorentz force (describing motional emf).

- Faraday's law of inductionVariations on this basic formula describe the magnetic force on a current-carrying wire (sometimes called Laplace force), the electromotive force in a wire loop moving through a magnetic field (an aspect of Faraday's law of induction), and the force on a moving charged particle.

- Lorentz force4 related topics with Alpha

## Magnetic field

3 linksVector field that describes the magnetic influence on moving electric charges, electric currents, and magnetic materials.

Vector field that describes the magnetic influence on moving electric charges, electric currents, and magnetic materials.

The field is defined by the Lorentz force law and is, at each instant, perpendicular to both the motion of the charge and the force it experiences.

are called the Ampère–Maxwell equation and Faraday's law respectively.

## Maxwell's equations

3 linksMaxwell's equations are a set of coupled partial differential equations that, together with the Lorentz force law, form the foundation of classical electromagnetism, classical optics, and electric circuits.

The Maxwell–Faraday version of Faraday's law of induction describes how a time-varying magnetic field corresponds to curl of an electric field.

## Electromagnetic induction

2 linksProduction of an electromotive force across an electrical conductor in a changing magnetic field.

Production of an electromotive force across an electrical conductor in a changing magnetic field.

Michael Faraday is generally credited with the discovery of induction in 1831, and James Clerk Maxwell mathematically described it as Faraday's law of induction.

Faraday's law describes two different phenomena: the motional EMF generated by a magnetic force on a moving wire (see Lorentz force), and the transformer EMF this is generated by an electric force due to a changing magnetic field (due to the differential form of the Maxwell–Faraday equation).

## Magnetic flux

2 linksSurface integral of the normal component of the magnetic field B over that surface.

Surface integral of the normal component of the magnetic field B over that surface.

The magnetic interaction is described in terms of a vector field, where each point in space is associated with a vector that determines what force a moving charge would experience at that point (see Lorentz force).

The relationship is given by Faraday's law: