Physics Practicals Class 10

Dynamo Model

  • Teach science experiments in a gamified way
  • Boost conceptual clarity and knowledge retention
  • Aligned with National Education Policy 2020
  • Helpful in getting NAAC accreditation
  • CBSE, ICSE, and state boards aligned curricula
  • Engaging simulations with easy-to-teach instructions

About Simulation

  • At the end of this simulation, you will understand the principles behind electric generators and their role in converting mechanical energy into electrical energy.
  • Through this simulation, you can explore the construction of electric generators, including the arrangement of coils, permanent magnets, and conducting brushes.
  • You will investigate electromagnetic induction phenomena and understand their significance in generating electrical current.
  • With this simulation, you can gain insight into the transformation of alternating current (AC) and explore its potential applications.

Physics Practical Class

  • By engaging with this simulation, you will be able to witness firsthand how mechanical energy is transformed into electrical energy, offering you a dynamic and engaging learning experience.

Simulation Details

Duration – 30 Minutes
Easily Accessible
Languages – Odia & English
Platforms – Android & Windows


Electric generators are devices that convert mechanical energy into electrical energy through the principle of electromagnetic induction. They consist of several key components:

Physics Practical Class

  1. Coils: Electric generators typically contain wire coils wound around a core. These coils are essential for generating electricity when they rotate within a magnetic field.
  2. Magnets: Permanent magnets or electromagnets create a magnetic field within the generator. This magnetic field interacts with the rotating coils to induce an electric current.
  3. Brushes: Conducting brushes make physical contact with the rotating coils. They allow for the transfer of the induced current from the coils to an external circuit.
  4. Rotor and Stator: The rotor is the rotating part of the generator, typically consisting of the coils, while the stator remains stationary and contains the magnets.
  5. Electromagnetic Induction: As the rotor rotates within the magnetic field produced by the magnets, a change in magnetic flux occurs, inducing an electromotive force (EMF) or voltage across the coils. This induced voltage drives an electric current through the coils.
  6. Generation of Electricity: The induced current flows through the external circuit, powering electrical devices or being stored in batteries for later use.

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