Magnetic capacitivity

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Magnetic capacitivity (SI Unit: H) is a component used in the gyrator-capacitor model of magnetic systems.

This element, denoted as , is an extensive property and is defined as:

Where: is the magnetic permeability, is the element cross-section, and is the element length.

For phasor analysis, the magnetic permeability[1] and the magnetic capacitivity are complex values.[1][2]

Magnetic capacitivity is also equal to magnetic flux divided by the difference of magnetic potential across the element.

Where:

is the difference of the magnetic potentials.

The notion of magnetic capacitivity is employed in the gyrator-capacitor model in a way analogous to capacitance in electrical circuits.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Arkadiew W. Eine Theorie des elektromagnetischen Feldes in den ferromagnetischen Metallen. – Phys. Zs., H. 14, No 19, 1913, S. 928-934.
  2. ^ a b Popov V. P. The Principles of Theory of Circuits. – M.: Higher School, 1985, 496 p. (In Russian).