- A thin Marker
- Electrical Tape
- 22 G wire-insulated
- Two sewing needles. It should be long and should be made up of metal. The eye of the needle must be large enough so that the wire could pass through.
- A hobby Knife.
- A Clay.
- A Small circular management.
- D Battery.
- Start wrapping the insulated wire around the marker thirty times. Start from the center so that it would be easy.
- Slide the coil off the marker.
- Wrap the two loose ends of the wire tightly so that all the insulated wires are held together.
- Now making use of the hobby knife, remove the top half of the wire at the free end. Rest of the wires have to remain insulated.
- Pass each loose end of the wire through two large eyed needles. Notably, the wire should not bend. It has to be kept straight between the needles.
- Place the D battery sideways. Place it on a flat surface.
- Stick some modeling clay on either sides of the battery so that it stays still and does not roll away.
- Cover the sharp ends of the needle with a modeling clay.
- Make sure that either side of the needle touches the battery terminals.
- Make use of electric tape so the needles are secure to the end of the battery.
- Place a magnet on the battery that is exactly at the bottom of the coil.
- Now spin the coil.
Results / Conclusion
The simple electric motor spins when it is spins in the right direction but when it spins in opposite direction it fails to spin.