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Magnetomotive force, also known as magnetic potential, is the property of certain substances or phenomena that give rise to magnetic field s. Magnetomotive force is analogous to electromotive force or voltage in electricity. Magnetomotive force (MMF) is any physical force that produces magnetic flux. Sometimes a unit called the gilbert (G) is used to quantify magnetomotive force. The gilbert is defined differently, and is a slightly smaller unit than the ampere-turn. To convert from ampere-turns to gilberts, multiply by 1.25664. Conversely, multiply by 0.795773.

Magnetomotive Force Conversion

Table of Contents:

Formula

**F = N.I**

**Where,**

**F** is the magnetomotive force,

**N** is the number of turns in the coil, and

**I** is the current in the coil.

The Magnetomotive Force Converter is useful for converting the magnetomotive force to various other units.

The standard unit of magnetomotive force is the ampere-turn (AT), represented by a steady, direct electrical current of one ampere (1 A) flowing in a single-turn loop of electrically conducting material in a vacuum.

**Example:**

Convert the 25 abampere turn to various other magnetomotive force units.

**Solution:**

abampere turn = 25

ampere turn = 250

gilbert = 314.15926550089506

kiloampereturn = 0.25

milliampere turn = **250000**