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Figure 1. An image search for "M3 clevis male" throws up a wheelbarrow-full of images. You could use a female thread version but would need to connect the them with a male stud and maybe some thread locking compound.


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This isn't a real answer, but I feel compelled to provide it. What you are suggesting is perhaps possible, but very, very complicated. You will need to hire experts to engineer a magnetic bearing of this size and it will be extremely expensive. I'm confident you will not be able to engineer this with a series of questions on Engineering Stack Exchange. There ...


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To help with your intuition you can imagine any form, filled with tiny ball magnets. Each small piece of magnet can have its own orientation of the field. There is no rule that says that macroscopic magnetic field has to be of a particular direction such as axial or radial, reason for it is pirely convinience of making such magnets. With your 'spinning if ...


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