Items: 0 |
Shopping Cart
  • Live Chat
  • Orders received before
    3 p.m. cst: same-day shipping

Ceramic Magnets

  • Ceramic Disc Magnets
    Ceramic Disc Magnets
    Ceramic 8 Magnets have a higher coercive properties which result in a more useful operating slope. Like Ceramic 5, it is a highly oriented material and must be magnetized in the direction of orientati…
  • Ceramic Block Magnets
    Ceramic Block Magnets
    Ceramic 8 is an excellent choice wherever magnet length is at a minimum or where the magnetic circuit is subject to severe demagnetizing fields. Some typical uses include holding magnets, motors, reed…
  • Ceramic Ring Magnets
    Ceramic Ring Magnets
    Ceramic Grades 5 & 8 have become some of the most widely specified magnetic materials. Low cost, light weight, a relatively high energy product, and good resistance to demagnetization account for the …
  • Ceramic Pot Magnets
    Ceramic Pot Magnets
    Ceramic Assemblies are permanently embedded in epoxy plastic and are typically more economical than Alnico assemblies. The ceramic magnet material possesses high coercive force and resists demagnetiza…
  • Ceramic Holding Magnets
    Ceramic Holding Magnets
    Get Economy and Value with Bunting Magnetics ValueMag Magnetic Holding Assemblies.
    ValueMag Magnets are the ideal choice for applications such as special tools, dies, holding tools, vehicle signs, an…

Ceramic or Ferrite Magnets are a low cost, light weight, and have a relatively high energy product that are part of the permanent magnet family. Iron oxide and strontium carbonate, the two materials in Ceramic Magnets, are easily attainable and available at lower costs than other materials used to make permanent magnets. Being less expensive is one reason ceramic magnets are more popular among the permanent magnets. Another reason for Ceramic Magnet's popularity is the ability to withstand operating temperatures of up to 480°F. Common applications include: Numerous manufacturing or home applications, speaker magnets, motors, reed switches, and Hall-Effect devices. Ceramic Magnets are made using a sintering process. The wet milling process produces slurry which is fed into a die. This material is pressed into a product which is later sintered at a high temperature. Once cooled, ceramic magnets are ground and cut to desired shapes. The most popular ceramic grades are 5 and 8. Grades 5 and 8 are considered anisotropic grades. This means they are only magnetized in the direction they are pressed. Anisotropic grades are the most powerful. Ceramic Magnets come in several forms. These ferrite magnets have a wide variety of applications such as: Speaker Magnets, DC Motors, Sweepers, Magnetic Separators for ferrous materials, Automotive Sensors, MRI’s, Reed Switching, and Hall Effect devices in assemblies. Ceramic Magnets are brittle and break easily. Because of this, you must be aware that it could chip, break, or even shatter if dropped or allowed to jump to something it is attracted to.