Magnetic monopoles are an old idea, dating back to the 18th century.
Today, they’re found on every continent and on the Moon.
But they’re also rare on Earth, with just one confirmed instance found in Antarctica.
Now a new study from the University of Alberta and the University at Buffalo has found that they’re a new type of magnetized object, made up of an extremely thin filament of iron.
The filament is magnetized at a much lower temperature than a normal magnetic monopoles, which could make them useful for detecting small-scale magnetic phenomena.
The new discovery opens the door to studying magnetized objects that could eventually help solve some of the mysteries of magnetic phenomena like gravity.
The study, published in the journal Nature Communications, is the first to describe a magnetic monopollet that can form a single filament.
The researchers were able to determine that this filament is made up almost entirely of iron and that it contains no atoms.
This means it’s much easier to measure its magnetization than a magnetic loop.
The magnetic monopolis could be used to detect a small-world magnetic field, as it is on Earth.
This means that the filament could be a better instrument for detecting large-scale magnetism, as on Earth magnetic loops are used to map and study these magnetic fields.
The filament is about 5,000 times thinner than the width of a human hair, so it’s quite difficult to measure.
And because it’s magnetized, it’s incredibly hot and electrically conductive.
It also has very high temperatures that can be controlled by magnetic field lines, and it has a magnetic dipole.
These two properties make it extremely strong and durable.
The team also noticed that the magnetic monopoli’s magnetic dipoles are superconducting, which means that they are able to remain magnetized even under extreme heat and electricity.
The researchers are now planning to investigate the magnetic properties of the filament, using a laser to measure the electric fields generated by it.
By measuring how much electricity a single magnetic monopolic loop generates, the team could potentially study how much the filament is conducting electricity in the field lines around it.