So, to answer your question, the field lines inside the bar magnet are directed from the south pole (S) to the north pole (N). The reason why we can say this with certainty is because there are no loops or circles present within the magnet. A loop or circle would cause the field lines to go around it multiple times, thus changing their direction.
Field lines are always drawn from negative charge to positive charge. In a bar magnet, these fields are oriented in such a way that they all point in the same direction. Because all the fields are pointing in the same direction, they add together to create a larger total field strength than any of the individual fields by itself. In other words, the overall effect of the fields inside the bar magnet is that they all work together to make the magnet.
The fields of magnets come in two varieties: magnetic and induced. Magnetic fields exist independent of matter, while induced fields depend on the presence of matter. For example, the electric field of a battery exists even if no charges are present, but there are induced currents in any conductor through which an external magnetic field is present.
In physics, magnets are the only known material whose molecules carry a net magnetic moment.
The magnetic field of the Earth runs from geographical south to geographical north. As a result, the north pole of the bar magnet points toward the south magnetic pole and the north geographic pole, whereas the south pole of the bar magnet points toward the south magnetic pole and the south geographic pole. The strength of the magnetic field varies with location but is generally believed to be around 0.5% on average.
In conclusion, bar magnets do not point north or south; they simply align their poles together. If you were to flip them over so that the N and S symbols were facing each other, they would still be able to attract or repel one another because both the N and S poles are equal in magnitude but opposite in polarity (i.e., positive vs negative).
The field lines diverge from the second south pole. Because similar poles of a magnet repel each other, the magnetic line of force for bar magnets with south poles tends to migrate away from the south poles of both magnets, generating a force of opposition between them. This is called "magnetic repulsion". The field lines converge on the north pole of a magnet; thus the magnetic line of force for a bar magnet with a north pole will tend to move toward that magnet, causing it to attract the opposite magnet.
In conclusion, the field lines near the south pole of a bar magnet look like fingers pointing towards the center. The magnetic moment of a body with this property is said to be zero because there is no net magnetic flux through its interior. Therefore, any particle inside the body would experience no magnetic force from the magnet.
Field lines are invisible lines that connect regions of different magnetic properties. They are two dimensional shapes that can be drawn on paper or displayed on computer screens. In physics and astronomy, fields are three-dimensional phenomena that exist everywhere and at any time. Fields interact with matter by interacting with the particles in that matter. When particles possess a magnetic moment, they can affect each other's paths through use of magnetic forces. These forces include magnetic attraction and repulsion, which act on any particles that contain a magnetic field.
In conclusion, fields are invisible lines that connect regions of different magnetic properties.