ferromagnetic

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ferromagnetic

[fer′ōmagnet′ik]
pertaining to substances, such as iron, nickel, and cobalt, that are strongly affected by magnetism and may become magnetized by exposure to a magnetic field.

ferromagnetic

(fer″ō-mag-net′ik) [ ferro- + magnetic]
Pert. to a metal (e.g., cobalt, iron, nickel, and some alloys) capable of being magnetized when placed in a magnetic field.

CAUTION!

Ferromagnetic materials are unsafe in magnetic resonance imaging environments.
ferromagnet (fer″ŏ-mag′nĕt) ferromagnetism (fer″ō-mag′nĕ-tizm)

ferromagnetic (fer´ōmagnet´ik),

adj pertaining to substances that exhibit unusually strong magnetic properties; ironlike substances.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, researchers believe the technology will begin losing its ability to maintain data integrity at areal densities much beyond 120 gigabits per square inch, at which time perpendicular recording will become the dominant magnetic recording technology.
Compared with the conventional technology that stores magnetic data on a horizontal plane of the HD media, the latest technology of SDK enables vertical magnetic recording.
NanoCAP particles are also well suited for vertical magnetic recording in future recording methods.
Neal Bertram of the Center for Magnetic Recording Research at the University of California, San Diego.
Within these three broad application segments, several specific applications stand out; chemical-mechanical planarization (CMP) was the largest market for nanoparticles in 2006, followed by magnetic recording media and multi-layer ceramic capacitors.
Disk and tape technologies rely on magnetic recording techniques that are inherently reversible or corruptible.
These results should enable magnetic recording disc manufacturers to prepare more reliable and controlled devices since now they know what magnetic features to control and how to examine them.
Our deep understanding of the complex physical phenomena of how the AFC media works enabled us to be first in the industry to ship AFC media in products, and we're working to extend this technology to perform magnetic recording at 100 gigabits per square inch and beyond.
Eventually, carbide nanorods--rods on the nanometer scale--may serve as sensors, magnetic recording heads, or a component of superconducting materials that could raise their current-carrying capacity, Lieber says.
Magnetic recording is clearly the dominant recording technology today and for the foreseeable future.
NIST scientists induced rapid, near 90[degrees] rotations of the magnetization of Ni-Fe films in a geometry similar to that of the ferromagnetic cores of magnetic recording write heads.
This research may even have applications in magnetic recording, he notes.