Magnets Manufacturers and Suppliers

IQS Directory is a top industrial directory listing of leading industrial magnet manufacturers and suppliers. Access our comprehensive index to review and source magnet manufacturers with preview ads and detailed product descriptions. These magnet companies can design, engineer and manufacture magnets to your specifications and application need. A quick and easy to use request for quote form is provided for you to contact these magnet manufacturers and suppliers. Each company has detailed profile information, locations, phone number, website links, product videos and product information defined. Read customer reviews and product specific news articles. We are the right resource for your information requirement whether its for a manufacturer of ferrite magnets, neo magnets, strong magnets.

  • Castle Rock, CO 800-525-3536

    WE are the magnets experts. Since 1976, we have provided our customers with everything they need in the realm of magnets. We are a full service provider, and we offer a huge inventory of products, high quality materials, and cost-effective shipping. You will always find what you need in our 15 million magnet selection. Contact us today to learn more!

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  • Valparaiso, IN 219-465-1998

    Our customers know they can trust us to provide them with the best magnets in the industry. We supply magnets from only the best manufacturers in the world. We will not offer substandard products or anything that is not the most cost-effective solution. Our goal is to provide the perfect product to our customers for less! Find out more on our website today!

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  • Rochester, NY 800-593-9127

    Founded in 1895, Arnold Magnetic Technologies is a leading global manufacturer of high performance permanent magnets, electromagnetics, magnetic assemblies, and precision thin metals. Arnold’s magnets, metals, and systems are used in high-efficiency electric motors and generators, sensors, batteries, and more. A US-based corporation with several ITAR locations complying with DFAR throughout their supply chain, and certified to SAE AS9100D and ISO9001:2015.

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  • Valparaiso, IN 219-548-3799

    Alliance LLC is one of North America’s largest suppliers of magnetic materials. Our wide range of magnetic materials, along with a state of the art technical center, means you are in good hands! Your success is our priority, and we are not satisfied until you are. Learn more by visiting our website, or give us a call to discuss your magnet requirements. Call or email us today.

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  • Erie, PA 814-835-6000

    Since 1942, Eriez has been specializing in separation technology for a variety of industries. Eriez designs, develops, and manufactures magnets and related products. Eriez has 8 locations addition to their headquarters in Pennsylvania, making it convenient to ship their products all over the world. With proper care, Eriez magnet products can last a lifetime and not lose strength. Eriez offers many magnet products and stocks popular quick ship products as well for immediate needs. Call Eriez today for more information!

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  • Culver City, CA 800-421-6692

    With over 60 years of technical magnet expertise, Integrated Magnetics is an industry leading manufacturer of custom permanent magnets and precision magnetic assemblies, built for high-performance applications. From prototypes to production quantities, we specialize in the design and custom fabrication of complex, turnkey magnetic solutions for diverse markets across the globe. We are a US based company, ISO 9001:2015 certified, RoHS and ITAR compliant.

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  • Cincinnati, OH 513-874-7326

    At TyTek Industries, we are experts in manufacturing magnetic components. Our magnetics catalog include magnetic assembly, alnico magnets, rare earth magnets, and many more. It is our team’s mission to always draw on our strengths and experience to ensure the very best service and quality for our customers. For more information, visit our website or call today!

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  • More Magnets Companies


VersaSWEEP™ 4-in-1 Magnetic Sweeper Provides Versatility, Efficiency, and Safety for Clearing Metal Debris

  Castle Rock, CO, February 15, 2021 – Master Magnetics, Inc. continues to add to its extensive line of magnetic floor sweepers, introducing the most versatile magnetic sweeper ever. The VersaSWEEP™ 4-in-1 Magnetic Sweeper can be used in four different configurations – tow, mount, hang and push - to quickly and easily clean up hazardous ferrous metal debris from indoor and outdoor traffic areas preventing costly injuries and repairs. The VersaSWEEP™ is the right tool to efficiently clear metal debris from sidewalks, loading docks, and warehouse aisles to driveways, construction... Read More

Magnetic Substrates Are Nothing to Fear

Abstract Printed magnets have been popular printed items for decades, but new magnetic substrates and the enhanced capabilities of printing systems are making magnetic printing more versatile than ever. Still, there are many who continue to think that printing on magnetic materials isn’t possible, or is incompatible with their printing press or printing technology, or causes nothing but problems. As it turns out, imaging magnetic materials is within the reach of virtually any commercial print shop, and there are myriad solutions to fit all press technologies—and budgets.      ... Read More

New R&D Location Open in Wisconsin

  Rapid Prototyping Now Offered Arnold Magnetic Technologies, global manufacturer of rare earth magnets, magnetic assemblies, and precision thin metals, has opened a research and development facility inside the MGE Innovation Center complex in Madison, WI. Arnold’s state of the art Technology Center enables the company to focus on engineering solutions together with our Customers by offering rapid prototyping of permanent magnet, electromagnetic, thin metals, and a variety of engineered assemblies. Along with physical prototyping, the center also engages upstream with product design and optimization for maximum power density along... Read More

businessIndustry Information


Magnets are metallic composites, usually ferrous metal composites, which produce a “magnetic field”; the magnetic field causes other magnetic objects to be attracted to the magnet while other magnets are either attracted or repelled. There are many different types of magnets all with different magnetic strength, heat resistance, corrosion tolerance and permanence.

Magnets can largely be broken up into two categories: non-permanent and permanent; non-permanent magnets are electromagnets which require an external source of power and are triggered electrically to be magnetic. Electromagnets have many industrial applications such as solenoid valves, AC and DC motors, biomagnetic separation, transformers and so on. Permanent magnets include ceramic magnets (also known as ferrite magnets), alnico magnets and rare earth magnets. For instance, magnetic ceramic products have lower magnetic power and are more brittle and easily breakable than some other magnets, but they are much more cost-effective and are used in non-structural applications in motors, magnetic chucks and magnetic tools. Rare earth magnets, on the other hand, are less cost-effective to manufacture but are far more powerful and retain their magnetism better than ferrite magnets; they are used as industrial magnets for holding and lifting, motors, speakers and sensors, testing and MRIs.

Magnetic assemblies are tools or systems which use electromagnets, ceramic magnets, alnico magnets, rare earth magnets or a combination to do specific kinds of lifting, holding or separating of metallic materials. Combinations of different magnets in assemblies can increase the overall magnetic force of the tool. Most magnetic assemblies used in industrial and metal manufacturing use permanent industrial magnets to do various kinds of physical work, including metal parts and sheet metal lifting, mounting and holding, separating and water treatment. Permanent and nonpermanent (electromagnetic) magnet assemblies are used in automotive, aerospace, electronics and biomedical fields in beam control, film and software disk programming and erasing, Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), sound speakers, sensors, TV monitors, welding equipment, power meters, ignition timing systems, linear actuators, blood testing and separating, electric motor activation and more. Many types of magnets are specifically used for certain industries and applications. For example, sheet magnets are a flexible ferrite-plastic composite which is extruded into magnetic sheets and used in automotive and consumer industries, and can be cut into magnetic strips of rubber material. Bar magnets are the most common type of magnet used today, and are made from a ferrite metal material.

The most important properties magnet manufacturers consider during fabrication are porosity, ease of fabrication, magnetic retention under heat and corrosion, magnetic strength and cost. There is not one magical type of magnet that will have all of these characteristics, and different types of permanent magnets are made from various composites and therefore have very different properties and applications. Ceramic magnets are sintered powder composites of ceramic powder, iron oxide and either strontium or barium. Ceramic magnets can be compressed, extruded or sintered into a variety of shapes. The finished material is a cost-efficient, brittle, porous charcoal gray ceramic which is often sintered into arcs for motors, discs and blocks for lifting and holding. In addition, because ceramic magnets are porous they are highly susceptible to corrosion and lose their magnetism under high temperatures. Slightly more expensive alnico magnets are composites of aluminum, nickel, cobalt and iron and are similar to ferrite ceramic magnets but are less brittle, more easily fabricated into shapes, and have higher magnetic resistance. You can find a list of manufacturers who make these types of magnets here on IQS Directory.

Rare earth magnets include neodymium magnets and samarium cobalt magnets and are far more powerful than ferrite ceramics or alnico magnets. Rare earth lanthanide elements neodymium and samarium have partially filled outer f-electron shells which are the source of their exceptionally powerful magnetic fields. Neodymium magnets are neodymium, iron and boron composites with more powerful magnetic pull than any other type of magnet. Although they have high magnetic force, neodymium magnets have low heat and corrosion resistance and lose magnetism under 200 degrees Celsius or more. Find magnets of this type here. Samarium cobalt magnets are composed of samarium and cobalt and are much more resistant to demagnetization and corrosion than neodymium magnets, with a thermal stability of up to 550 degrees Celsius. Samarium cobalt is therefore used most in high heat applications such as motors and medical tools. Neodymium magnets are harder than ceramic magnets but are still brittle and are therefore most often nickel-coated for protection. Due to the scarcity of rare earth materials and the long process of rare earth extraction from lanthanide ores, rare earth magnets are significantly more costly than non rare earth magnets.

Magnet Manufacturers
Magnet Manufacturers
Sheet Magnet Manufacturing
Magnet Suppliers
Magnets – Alliance, LLC
Magnets – Master Magnetics, Inc./The Magnet Source™
Magnets – Master Magnetics, Inc./The Magnet Source™
Magnets – International MagnaProducts, Inc.

Applications of Industrial Magnets

Due to their wholly unique properties, industrial magnets show up in nearly every modern industry. There's no adequate replacement for the basic properties of magnets in many cases—and those unique properties can frequently be used in unusual ways to amazing end results. Notable applications include:

  • Sorting- A simple application of basic magnetic properties allows one to sort ferrous materials from non-ferrous materials, and magnetic materials from non-magnetic materials.
  • Magnetic Sweepers- Another rudimentary application, which uses magnets to attract loose ferrous components for safety and loss prevention.
  • Imaging Devices- Advanced application for medicine and other fields, producing images of otherwise unviewable places and things.
  • Lifts- Industrial application using magnets in magnetic pick-up to lift, hold, and move ferrous materials with less moving components.
  • Data Storage- Credit cards, hard drives, and other data storage mediums depend on magnetism to function.
  • Household Goods- Refrigerator magnets, basic holds for cabinets and doors, and similar household applications.
  • Maglev Trains- Use of repelling magnets to allow for low-friction movement of trains over magnetic rails at high speeds.
  • Seals- Used to securely close refrigerators and other containers.
  • Generators and Electric Motor- A key component in any electric motor or motor assembly, though the type of magnet may vary.
  • Electronics- Many electronic devices use magnets for various proprietary purposes, such as the deflection of electrons in a cathode ray tube television.

History of Magnets

Natural magnets have been used for much of recorded history, dating back to ancient Chinese mariners who utilized the properties of natural magnetite for compasses. The earliest attempt to scientifically research magnetism in general came much more recently, however, with the experiments of William Gilbert in 1600. During his research he also discovered the earliest ways to produce magnets and the influence of temperature on magnetism.

Heavy industrial use of magnets came much later, after additional breakthroughs in electronics and magnetism by famous physicists such as J.J. Thomson. While rudimentary electromagnetic generators and other magnet-dependent technologies existed at the turn of the 19th century, only in the 20th century did our understanding of magnetism and its properties advance enough for many of our most advanced modern applications.

Rare-earth magnets, some of the most potent industrial magnets, weren't developed until as recently as the 1970s and 1980s, while superconducting magnets were theorized in 1911 but only successfully made in 1955. Smaller advances and breakthroughs have accelerated through recent years alongside the general development of superconductors and electronics.

Design and Engineering for Magnets

There are a few general components of magnet design you'll want to have in mind when talking to a supplier.

First, you'll want to know either the specific type of magnet you'll need, or the details of strength/durability/permanence/etc. so your supplier can make a recommendation.

You also need to know the shape your magnet should be for your application. If the shape doesn't matter, you can save money by accepting whatever is easiest to produce; conversely, complex designs will run more.

Coating for magnets requiring additional protection against wear and tear or chemical corrosion should also be considered, as some magnets may not be suitable for certain coatings.

Environment will also play an important rule, as many magnets function very differently under different temperatures, while others may have component metals such as iron rust in moist environments without additional treatments or coatings.

Basic Categories

Most industrial magnets can be cleanly sorted into one of four major categories:

  • Permanent Magnet- Permanent magnets are the most commonly used magnets, and maintain permanent magnetism. Find a list of companies manufacturing them here on IQS Directory.
  • Temporary- Materials which operate as magnets in the presence of strong magnetic fields, usually simple ferrous materials. Used in various electronic devices.
  • Electromagnets- These magnets work by virtue of the magnetic fields produced by electric current. These work with a continuous supply of electricity through a tightly wound custom coil of wire, and can be turned off or on at will. Used in many electronic devices.
  • Superconductors- Are similar to electromagnets, but must be cooled below a certain temperature and feature no metal core. The strongest type of magnet, used for heavy industrial magnetic separator machines, MRI machines, and other magnetically intense processes.

Other Descriptors

While magnets may all fall into more basic categories, there are many other descriptors used to identify the type, purpose, or materials of a magnet.


  • Alnico Magnet- Magnets produced from a mixture of cobalt, nickel, and aluminum, with high permanence and strength compared to the majority of magnets; alnico magnet is only exceeded by rare earth magnets.
  • Ceramic Magnet- Any magnet made of iron oxide with strontium carbonate or other ceramic magnet materials.
  • Neodymium Magnets- AKA neodymium iron boron magnets. Magnets made from a combination of boron, iron, and neodymium.
  • Rare Earth Magnets- Magnets made up of various Rare Earth elements. Very powerful.
  • Ferrite Magnet- Common lost-cost magnets, magnet ferrite is usually brittle but otherwise resilient. Another name for a ceramic magnet.
  • NdFeB Magnet- Another term referring to neodymium magnets; Neodymium, Iron, Boron.
  • SmCo Magnet- Samarium cobalt magnets, a type of permanent magnet made up of rare earth metals samarium cobalt. Application/form.


  • Bar- Any of a number of ferromagnetic materials or composites made in the shape of a narrow rectangle.
  • Bipolar Assemblies- Special heat resistant magnetic magnetic assembly with a wide reach, useful for alignments, holding applications, and similar tasks.
  • Strips- Thin pieces of magnetic material, usually magnetic rubbers with adhesives for attaching to irregular surfaces. 
  • Assemblies- Systems and tools composed of magnets and other components, designed usually for lifting, separation, or holding of magnetic or metal materials.
  • Sheet Magnets- Describes and large, flat magnet used for covering large areas. Custom. Any magnet made of any material to set specifications for a given application.

Advantages and Benefits

Many industrial magnets see use in highly specific products, so it's difficult to state the advantages of such magnets; a classic CRT monitor or television only works because of industrial magnets, but of course there's no alternative for that exact technology. The same holds true for many products where magnets serve as key components due to their wholly unique properties.

General industrial use, however, offers a number of consistent benefits to the companies using magnets.

    Reduce Maintenance Costs

    There are a variety of ways magnets can reduce maintenance costs. Collecting ferrous materials can prevent punctured tires, damage to mechanical components, even injury of personnel. Clever use of magnets in various industrial machines can also reduce mechanical wear and tear by reducing the need for moving parts in holding and lifting mechanisms.

    Prevent Contamination

    Many manufacturers use general purpose magnets to attract ferrous and magnetic materials on production lines and in storage scenarios. This can be particularly important in food, medicine, and chemical production industries.

    Quick Sorting and Separation

    The simplest application of magnets lay in the ease with which they can sort ferrous from non-ferrous, magnetic from non-magnetic. If you have any sorting application involving this type of material, it can save many hours of work and headache.


Most industrial magnets serve as components in larger devices or assemblies, so there's not much need for accessories for the individual magnets. Smaller magnets used raw, however, can benefit from a few added pieces of technology.

  • Covers- Various covers serve to protect magnets from physical damage, insulate nearby electronics from them while out of use, or prevent demagnetization.
  • Ferrous Components- Small ferrous components, such as steel-and-nickel discs, can be used in combination with magnets for any number of purposes.
  • Connectors and Adhesives- Connecting magnets to other materials sometimes involves the use of special connectors and adhesives.

Use and Installation

It's difficult to give a single explanation for the use and installation of magnets, due to the wide range of applications for industrial magnets. Despite the variation in the specifics, however, there is one area where universal rules hold true: Safety…

Magnet Safety

  • Goggles- There are several reasons to wear goggles when handling heavy duty magnets. They can shatter, or break other materials. When used in machining or other industrial tasks, they can burn or spark dangerously.
  • Gloves- Heavy duty magnets can cause abrasions, sprains, and broken bones if handled improperly. Magnets can also shatter and cut the skin. Heavy duty gloves are advised.
  • Electronics- Be careful with any industrial magnet near electronic devices or data storage, as the magnetic fields can interfere with the function of such devices and damage or destroy them.
  • Pacemakers- As a form of electronic device, pacemakers are susceptible to interference from industrial magnets. This can prove lethal, so anyone with a pacemaker or other medical device susceptible to magnets should avoid work with industrial magnets without doctor approval.
  • Allergies- Many individuals suffer from allergies to the component metals of common industrial magnets, so it's important to stay alert to inhalation, dust, contact for such people.
  • Navigation- Certain strong magnets can interfere with navigation tools such as GPS, so special precautions must be taken when traveling with industrial magnets.
  • Transport- When shipping powerful magnets alone or as components, it's important to make sure they will not interfere with transportation or adhere to surfaces through the shipping container.


Inspection rules for magnets will depend on the application at hand. While all magnets function best when cleaned and decontaminated regularly, the degree of degradation and the necessary frequency of cleaning will need to be determined with use.

Regular testing of any magnet regularly holding loads should also be performed, to avoid unexpected failures of magnetism and the drop of heavy ferrous materials. If you're not sure whether a magnet is working properly or not, you can contact your manufacturer for testing or replacement.

Compliance and Standards

Compliance and standards are application-specific with industrial magnets, given the wide variety of applications. Carefully researching the standards of magnets for your application will make the manufacturing process for custom magnets much easier. If you're unsure of standards or compliance requirements for your application, your manufacturer may be able to help you.

Of course, general safety concerns apply to all uses of magnets, especially powerful rare earth magnets, superconductors, and electromagnets.

Choosing a Manufacturer

Because of the many differences in industrial magnet applications, it can be difficult to identify a single 'best' manufacturer in your area. Instead, you should look for a manufacturer best suited to your needs and expectations as a customer. Look for these traits:

  • Familiarity with Your Specific Need-First and foremost, you want an industrial magnet supplier familiar with the type of magnet you're using. Ideally, one familiar with your exact use scenario or something very similar. References from similar businesses and applications should be a high priority here. A supplier familiar with your needs and expectations can offer superior service, lower expenses, and fewer mistakes.
  • Versatility- You want a manufacturer that can customize to your exact needs. That doesn't mean a manufacturer with a one-size-fits all solution close to what you need. The best custom magnet fabricators will go the extra step to meet your needs—and adjust as necessary to any unusual requests.
  • Transparency- You want to fully understand what you're getting for what you pay in every interaction with a vendor, supplier, or contractor. This holds true with magnets as it does with anything else.
  • Schedule- Make sure you're working with magnet manufacturers or suppliers that can meet your scheduling needs. You don't want to end up deep in a project only to find out you won't have the magnets necessary to proceed for weeks or months to come.

If you need help, you can refer to the convenient list of manufacturers listed at the top of this page

Magnet Types

  • Alnico magnets are sintered from a compound of aluminum, nickel and cobalt and have higher magnetic permanence and strength than all other non-rare earth magnets.
  • Bar magnets are narrow, rectangular pieces of ferromagnetic material or composite that generate a magnetic field.
  • Bipolar assemblies are advantageous during part transference, welding alignments and part holding applications. Bipolar magnetic assemblies maintain high heat resistance and wide magnetic reach.
  • Bonded magnets combine thermoplastic and thermoelastomer resins with magnetic powders in order to create injection molded, flexible magnets. These magnets are great for custom applications where a traditional, solid magnet would not offer the same type of value. 
  • Ceramic assemblies maintain resistance to demagnetization, can withstand exposure to electrical fields and vibration and are economical. Their demagnetization resistance is beneficial in the welding and construction industries, as well as other environments subject to vibration and electricity, but they do have low heat resistance.
  • Ceramic magnets made of strontium carbonate and iron oxide.
  • Custom magnets are sheet, alnico, neodymium, rare earth or ceramic magnets which are fabricated to specialized sizes, magnetic strengths or densities to fit certain applications.
  • Electromagnets require an electric current for the production of a magnetic field.
  • Industrial magnets are heavy-duty magnets used for industrial applications.
  • Magnetic assemblies are tools and systems that use large amounts of magnets to lift, separate and hold metallic materials.
  • Magnetic strips are thin pieces of flexible magnetic rubber material that usually have an adhesive on one side and can conform to irregular or uneven surfaces.
  • Neodymium magnets are composed of a combination of neodymium, iron, and boron.
  • Permanent magnets retain magnetism without a magnetic field. Permanent magnets do not generate electricity or heat.
  • Rare earth assemblies maintain the highest holding ability of all magnetic assemblies in a compact design but generally possess low heat resistance. Rare earth magnets consist of neodymium magnets and samarium cobalt magnets, referred to as rare earth magnets because of their location in the periodic table.
  • Rare earth magnets are composed of elements found in the "Rare Earth" part of the Periodic Table.
  • Sheet magnets are large, flat magnets that can cover a large area.

Magnet Terms

Alnico (Aluminum-Nickel-Cobalt) - A shorthand reference to magnets made from an aluminum nickel cobalt compound; these types of magnets have medium to high magnetic strength and have excellent magnetic resistance to heat.

Anisotropic - Magnetic characteristic whereby magnetic orientation exists toward a specific direction as a result of the application of a magnetic field to the magnet during production.
Badge Magnet - Encased magnet used to hold identification badges to clothing without causing damage.
Bipole Electromagnet - An electromagnet design in which the magnetic coil is located between two steel plates parallel to each other, which act as the north and south poles.
Ceramic Magnet - Magnet assemblies composed of strontium carbonate and iron oxide that are charcoal in color and typically appear in the forms of discs, rings, blocks, cylinders and even arcs for motors.
Curie Temperature - The temperature at which point the magnetic properties of a magnet begin to decrease upon exposure.
Demagnetizer - A device that can eliminate magnetism in magnetic assemblies by using an alternating electrical current.
Demagnetizing Force - Forces like temperature, shock, vibration or electrical or magnetic currents that completely or partially demagnetize magnetic material.
Ferrite Magnet - A commonly used, low-cost magnet that is very brittle though relatively hard and has good resistance to demagnetization, good temperature stability and excellent corrosion resistance.
Ferrous Material - A material containing iron, making it inherently magnetically attracted.

Flexible Magnet - A magnet made by combining a mixture of ferrite powder and rubber polymer resin, forming it by extrusion or rollers, then magnetizing and laminating it with vinyl or adhesive. Flexible magnets are the most pliable permanent magnet and are the least expensive by volume.

Flux - The measure of strength of the total size of a given magnetic field found in magnetic assemblies.

Gauss - Unit of measurement indicating magnetic induction.

Industrial Magnet - A magnet that is optimal for any big projects in which large metal products without brackets need to be lifted. Industrial magnets are adaptable enough to give companies the flexibility to customize them in order to make them better and more efficient for specific applications.

Isotropic - Magnetic characteristic whereby magnetic orientation toward a specific direction does not exist. Isotropic, or non-oriented, magnets can be magnetized in all directions.
Lifting Magnet - A magnet that is part of a lifting device used to move a variety of ferrous metals, ranging from small bundles of rod or scrap to large, heavy blocks.
Magnetic Field - An area characterized by the movement of an electric charge. Magnetic fields remain most intense at opposite ends of magnets, known as the North and South poles.
Magnetic Flux - The strength of the magnetic field of a magnet exemplified by the rate of movement of magnetic energy.
Magnetic Induction - The initial magnetization of an object created by forces emanating from a magnetic field.
Magnetic Orientation - The direction toward which a magnet is predisposed as a result of exposure to a magnetic field during production.  
Magnetic Pole - Area of magnetic flux concentration where magnetic fields are strongest. The North and South Poles are magnetic poles.
Magnetic Separators - Devices that remove ferrous metals from various materials, while protecting machinery.
Maxwell - Unit of measurement indicating magnetic flux.
Neodymium Magnet - A magnet made of a rare earth element that is smaller, stronger and cheaper than most other magnets.
Oersted (Oe) - Unit of measurement indicating the strength of a magnetic field.
Permanent Magnet - A magnet that after having been removed from a magnetic field still retains its magnetism.  
Rotary Magnetic Sweeper - A device that picks up all metal debris when rolled over spills. A release lever drops everything the rotary magnetic sweeper picks up, eliminating the need to handle potentially hazardous metal pieces.

More Magnets Information

Magnet Informational Video