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Magnet Wire, 41 AWG Enameled Copper - 6 Spool Sizes

$9.99 - $115.30
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Wire Size:
41 AWG
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Magnet wire is copper wire with a thin layer of insulation, and is used in a variety of applications including transformers, wound coils, motors, solenoids, and instruments. Raw copper is drawn to meet specific size requirements based on the National Electrical Manufacturer's Association (NEMA) standards. This magnet wire meets the NEMA MW 79-C standard for operating temperature (155°C/311°F) and insulation makeup. The insulation is made from modified Polyurethane, and protects the coiled wire from short-circuiting.

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  • Item Net Weight: 2 oz
  • Wire Type: Enameled Copper Wire
  • Diameter:  0.0031"
  • Color: Natural
  • Length: 5,090 Feet
  • Insulation: Solderable Polyurethane
  • NEMA Specification: MW 79-C
  • Build: Single Min-Nom
  • Temperature Rating: 155°C (311°F)

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  • 2 oz / 5090' (41SNSP.125)
  • 4 oz / 10180' (41SNSP.25)
  • 8 oz / 20359' (41SNSP.5)
  • 1.0 lb / 40718' (41SNSP)
  • 2.5 lbs / 101795' (41SNS2.5)
  • 5.0 lbs / 203590' (41SNS)
  • 10 lbs / 496000' (41SNS10)

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Need a custom length or configuration for this wire? Our custom services team can help!

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  • 5
    41AWG Magnetic Wire

    Posted by ILL GREEN on Jan 21st 2020

    I make my own pickups for electric guitars. I use this particular coil just to be different from the general crowd and I am happy that Remington Industries carries a huge selection of sizes of copper wire for me to try and experiment. A typical luthier's shop usually carries 42AWG to 44AWG, which is limiting to an artist like myself.

    I had only one breakage during the winding process and that was my fault of holding the wire too tight. Other than that, its a champ for winding pickups without any hassles.

    If you are new to winding pickups, its best to have coil wind off the spool vertically upward instead horizontally. If you wind horizontally, you risk constant breakage and even worse of the coil getting tangled within the spool, which can render the entire spool useless. Its like trying to find a needle in a haystack if you attempt to fix it. So don't waste a whole spool for nothing, do it right the first time. Thats why most pros keep the spool on the floor and feed pickups on a desk.