The Very Strong Magnetic Field of a Neutron Star Is Created by?

Answer

A neutron star does not composed entirely of neutrons. On the surface, in particular, charged particles are plentiful, creating a great deal of radiation in the case of pulsars. The strong magnetic fields and rapid rotation of young neutron stars both arise from the contraction of the initial stellar core. A small rotation rate for the core will, by conservation of angular momentum, result in a rapidly rotating neutron star. Similarly, a small magnetic field in the stellar core will be greatly amplified by conservation of magnetic flux during the contraction.
Q&A Related to "The Very Strong Magnetic Field of a Neutron..."
When a massive star undergoes a supernova and then collapses to a neutron star, its magnetic field increases dramatically in strength. If the star collapses to half its original diameter
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The neutron stars associated with spinning pulsars have magnetic fields whose strengths are measured in hundreds of trillions of gauss. By comparison the strength of the Sun's field
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Excellent question! The answer is that a neutron star is not *entirely* composed of neutrons. It also contains some number of protons and electrons (probably about 10% each of the
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