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How do you identify the North versus the South pole of a magnet?

The South pole of a compass needle (black arrow on compass below) points to geographic North. According to Davis and Rawls the magnetic North pole of the Earth is in the geographic North, as illustrated by the bar magnet to the right.








The South pole of a compass needle will also point to the North pole of a biomagnet. In the picture below we have covered a small piece of our High Energy Biomagnetic Tape in green to identify the North pole side.








The North pole of a compass needle (end of the needle on opposite side of black arrow below)  will point to the South pole of a magnet. In the photo above you see the small piece of our High Energy Biomagnetic Tape, which is covered in red to identify the South pole side.









Some compasses may be marked differently. In such cases the end of the needle will point toward you while you are holding the compass indicating that you are facing North. That end of the needle may even be green or marked 'N' for North. It would be correctly color coded according to Davis and Rawls since it is facing the magnetic South pole of the Earth which is in the Southern Hemisphere, indicating it is the North pole of the compass needle. Davis and Rawls used the color green (or no marking) to mark the North pole of a magnet and the color red to mark the South pole. Regardless of how the compass is marked, the end that points to geographic South is always the North pole of the needle, and the end that points to geographic North is always the South pole.
**Care should be taken to make sure that there are no other magnetic fields nearby that could potentially interfere with your measurements.

An alternative way to correctly identify the poles of a magnet is as follows: Using a bar or cylinder magnet, tie one end of a length of thread tightly around the exact center. Tie the other end to any stationary overhang that allows the magnet to turn, without hindrance, in space. When the magnet stops turning, the end of the magnet pointing in the direction of the earth's geographic North pole (which is also the magnetic North pole) is the South pole of the magnet. You may need a simple compass to determine the direction of earth's North pole

This
identification of the North and South poles  is contrary to orthodox science, but Davis and Rawls insisted that orthodox science is incorrect. Davis designated the poles based on the direction of their spin and the effects they have on matter. "The spin is what governs the action of any particle in matter and is the correct analysis in identifying the positive or negative function of natural energies." [The Magnetic Blueprint of Life, 1979, p.27] A compass can often be used to determine the poles of a magnet(s), however it can be confusing when measuring bipolar magnets or a product containing multiple magnets with both polarities on one side of it. Our magnetometer is more accurate, especially in these circumstances. It can also measure the Bloch Wall, the point of zero magnetism that is found at the center of all magnets.