Bring organisation and uniformity to your workspace with our helpful guide: 5 Magnetic gadgets for your Workshop. Simply browse and click on the product to learn more…
We are passionate about magnets and the endless possibilities they provide.
Below, you will find our top 5 ways to use magnets to creatively transform your kitchen!
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Halloween, the time of year when people dress up and talk about the scary bumps in the night. In the spirit of things, we have put together a range of magnets that have a mind of their own…
Cast a spell on your friends with this majestic liquid. Manipulate the ferrofluid within the dramatic skull sculpture to see it take on amazing shapes and perform physics-defying movements that must be seen to be believed.
Happy National Beer Day! What a time to be alive where beer has it’s own day!
Do we have you intrigued? Below we’ll explain what National Beer Day is, where it came from and how you can get involved with a step by step guide on creating your own magnetic beer hanger! Enjoy the read and maybe drink a cold one as you go?
In this article, we are going to show you how you can create the simplest (possibly), but by far the most awesome (definitely) DIY electric train by using nothing more than a battery, some bare copper wire and two magnets. Before you stand aghast in disbelief and tell us it can’t be done, make sure you check our article on how to make a basic electric motor with almost identical materials.
Christmas is fast approaching and it’s the time of year when we risk life and limb to retrieve the old Christmas decorations from the back of the shed or that store cupboard that nobody ever seems to go in from January to November. While we can’t help you untangle the entwined mass of tinsel or figure out why the perfectly functioning lights of last year won’t now work, we can help make putting up your decorations much easier.
Neodymium magnets are the strongest in the world, that’s why they can be pricey. If you have an old hard drive (one you won’t ever need again), you can dismantle it to retrieve the neodymium magnets inside. Here I will give you a step-by-step guide for taking apart a computer hard drive.
Since the days of the first personal computer it has been part of ‘geeklore’ (like folklore but more interesting) that magnets are bad for all things electronic. But come on I hear you say, we’ve moved on from the days of the faithful floppy disk and the cumbersome CRT monitor, surely this can’t be the case? Magnets can’t seriously damage my iPhone, can they?