Electronic – What frequency is Ferrite Bead reactance usually given at

I've noticed on schematics at work, when I was at uni, and on datasheets that Ferrite Beads usually (90% of the time) are only given with their designator (FB? or L?), then the reactance (XOhms) and the current rating (1.5A for example).

However, their reactance is obviously a function of frequency (and ideally, it would always be stated "XOhms @ 100MHz" etc.). However, this isn't really the case.

So I was wondering, from any super experienced Electronic Engineers, what frequency for a Ferrite Bead is the reactance "typically" (rule of thumb) given at?

Ferrite is mix of magnetic, conductive and insulative (dielectric) materials that becomes baked as a composite ceramic. The recipes are proprietary.

As a result the wide range of magnetic parts may have low or high coercivity, low or high hysteresis losses and low or high Q, (Q=reactive/resistance impedance ratio).

In parts like inductors, L and transformers, X, they are designed for their inductive properties. If used with DC current then rated for a 10% drop in L.

Although the magnetic material is inductive serves to raise the impedance with frequency, the self capacitance is formulated to be more lossy above self resonant frequency so that they become more lossy from resistance in addition with Eddy current losses a major contributor as the impedance begins to drop with rising f.

Here is an example of the impedance for a 3A rated SMT ferrite bead.
1.6mm x 0.8mm.
Impedance @ 100 MHz Z=300Ω
Maximum impedance Z= 450 Ω @ 250 MHz
Rated current 2000 mA @ 40'C rise
DC Resistance 0.15 Ω max

The frequencies where impedance is defined is always in the datasheet. There is no standard frequency for all ferrite but 10MHz, 100MHz and 1GHz is popular.