A charged particle experiences a force when moving through a magnetic field. Since the magnetic force is perpendicular to the direction of travel, a charged particle follows a curved path in a magnetic field. The particle continues to follow this curved path until it forms a complete circle.

## When a charged particle is moving in a static uniform magnetic field?

A charged particle that is moving in a static uniform magnetic field will always experience a magnetic force, regardless of its direction of motion. may experience a magnetic force, but its direction of motion will not change. may experience a magnetic force, but its speed will not change.

## What is the motion of charged particles in electric and magnetic fields?

Charged particle is moving along parallel electric and magnetic field. The velocity, electric and magnetic vectors are in in the same direction. Let they are aligned along x-axis. Since magnetic field and velocity vectors are parallel, there is no magnetic force.

## Why does a charged particle move in a circular path in a magnetic field?

Since the magnetic force is perpendicular to the direction of travel, a charged particle follows a curved path in a magnetic field. The magnetic force is perpendicular to the velocity, so velocity changes in direction but not magnitude. The result is uniform circular motion.

## How do electrons move in magnetic field?

In a magnetic field the force is always at right angles to the motion of the electron (Fleming’s left hand rule) and so the resulting path of the electron is circular (Figure 1). Charged particles move in straight lines at a constant speed if projected into a magnetic field along the direction of the field.

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## Can you break a magnetic field?

You are right: magnetic field lines can’t snap or break because they are not physical objects.

## What is a safe electromagnetic field?

No known health effects are expected if your exposure to EMF falls below the levels in the following guidelines: natural electromagnetic fields (like those created by the sun): 200 V/m. power mains (not close to power lines): 100 V/m. power mains (close to power lines): 10,000 V/m. electric trains and trams: 300 V/m.