In vector calculus, a **vector field** is an assignment of a vector to each point in a subset of Euclidean space. A **vector field** in the plane for instance can be visualized as an arrow, with a given magnitude and direction, attached to each point in the plane. **Vector fields** are often used to model, for example, the speed and direction of a moving fluid throughout space, or the strength and direction of some force, such as the magnetic or gravitational force, as it changes from point to point. [wikipedia]

See Also

**B-Field**
**E-Field**
**Figure 2.10 - Triple Dual Vectors - In Rotary Motion**
**Figure 3.1 - In and Out Vectors or Directions**
**Figure 3.13 - Orthogonal Vector Potentials**
**Figure 3.14 - Initial Vector Polarizations**
**Figure 3.17 - Balanced Vector Tendencies or Motions**
**Figure 3.26 - Formation of Spheres along Six Vectors of Cubes**
**Figure 3.34 - Electric and Magnetic Vectors**
**Figure 3.5 - Conflicting and Opposing Vector Potentials**
**Figure 4.1 - Triple Cardinal Directions Vectors or Dimensions**
**Figure 4.3 - Single Mode Electric Vector Generating Circular Motion also Shown within Triple Vectors**
**Figure 4.4 - Triple Vectors in Orthogonal Motions**
**Figure 4.6 - Triple Vectors in Motion on Triple Planes**
**Figure 4.7 - Triple Planes and Polar Vectors of Motion**
**Figure 6.3 - Cube with Orthogonal Vectors**
**Figure 7.11 - Russells Vacuum becoming Matter on Three Vectors**
**Figure 10.07 - Corner Vortices and Vectors**
**Figure 15.01 - Cavitation Bubbles Collapse in Sound Field**
**Figure 16.05 - Electric Centering Shaft around which dances Magnetic Vectors**
**Magnetic Field**
**Poynting Vector**
**Vector**
**4.1 - Triple Vectors**
**4.2 - Triple Vectors and Rotation**