The figure shows a circular loop of radius a with two long parallel wires (numbered 1 and 2) all in the plane of the paper. The distance of each wire from the centre of the loop is d. The loop and the wires are carrying the same current I. The current in the loop is in the counter clockwise direction if seen from above.

When d $$\approx$$ a but wires are not touching the loop, it is found that the net magnetic field on the axis of the loop is zero at a height h above the loop. In that case

The figure shows a circular loop of radius a with two long parallel wires (numbered 1 and 2) all in the plane of the paper. The distance of each wire from the centre of the loop is d. The loop and the wires are carrying the same current I. The current in the loop is in the counter clockwise direction if seen from above.

Consider d >> a, and the loop is rotated about its diameter parallel to the wires by 30$$^\circ$$ from the position shown in the below figure. If the currents in the wires are in the opposite directions, the torque on the loop at its new position will be (assume that the net field due to the wires is constant over the loop)

A point charge Q is moving in a circular orbit of radius R in the xy-plane with an angular velocity $$\omega$$. This can be considered as equivalent to a loop carrying a steady current $${{Q\omega } \over {2\pi }}$$. A uniform magnetic field along the positive z-axis is now switched on, which increases at a constant rate from 0 to B in one second. Assume that the radius of the orbit remains constant. The application of the magnetic field induces an emf in the orbit. The induced emf is defined as the work done by an induced electric field in moving a unit positive charge around a closed loop. It is known that, for an orbiting charge, the magnetic dipole moment is proportional to the angular momentum with a proportionality constant $$\gamma$$.

A point charge Q is moving in a circular orbit of radius R in the xy-plane with an angular velocity $$\omega$$. This can be considered as equivalent to a loop carrying a steady current $${{Q\omega } \over {2\pi }}$$. A uniform magnetic field along the positive z-axis is now switched on, which increases at a constant rate from 0 to B in one second. Assume that the radius of the orbit remains constant. The application of the magnetic field induces an emf in the orbit. The induced emf is defined as the work done by an induced electric field in moving a unit positive charge around a closed loop. It is known that, for an orbiting charge, the magnetic dipole moment is proportional to the angular momentum with a proportionality constant $$\gamma$$.

The change in the magnetic dipole moment associated with the orbit, at the end of the time interval of the magnetic field change, is