Thanks.

My point is that Faraday’s law is true in physical sense but badly written in math. For this formula : Curl(Em) = dB/dt

Em should not be electrical field, but is a force of different type. I have explained here why:

https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.physics.electromag/LYcI-7Ine0c/qjvO005mBUkJ

Curl(Em) = dB/dt

no longer holds, which means that an magnetically induced E-field does not produce a magnetic flux, but I assume:

Curl(Ee) = dB/dt

still holds?

Great article, but I think I mat not be smart enough to fully appreciate it. đź™‚

]]>When there are two ways to compute the voltage, we should obtain the same value. But the example in the text shows two values for the same quantity. Then, the problem is: which one is good and why the other is wrong?

The point is that there is something mysterious about the nature of induced EMF.

]]>http://pengkuanem.blogspot.fr/2012/10/faradays-law-paradox.html

http://independent.academia.edu/KuanPeng/Papers/1997018/Faradays_Law_Paradox

The case that I treat is in direct current.

]]>and you will find part of your answer. ]]>