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The operation of any Brush Motor is based on electromagnetism. The Brush Motor has two terminals, when voltage is applied across these two terminals of the Brush Motor a proportional speed is outputted to the shaft of the Brush Motor. Our Brush Motor consists of two pieces; first we have the Brush Motor stator which includes the housing, permanent magnets, and brushes and secondly we have the Brush Motor rotor which consists of the output shaft, windings and commutator. The Brush Motor stator is the stationary part of the Brush Motor and the Brush Motor rotor rotates with respect to the Brush Motor stator. When power is applied to the Brush Motor rotor windings the polarity of the winding and stator magnets are misaligned, and the Brush Motor rotor will rotate until it is almost aligned with the stator magnets. As the Brush Motor rotors reaches alignment, the brushes in the Brush Motor move to the next commutator contacts and energize the next winding causing the current to reverse causing the winding and Brush Motor stator magnets to misalign again, this process repeatedly is what keeps our Brush Motor rotating.