Eagle didn't have the mosfet I had, I'm using RFP30N06LE mosfets which the seller said are arduino compatible. I'm fairly new to electronics so I'm learning as I go.
You can probably use the Value tool to change the part number shown for the MOSFET (it will tell you there's no editable value, but let you edit it anyway).
This is a perennial frustration on these forums - new users use tools to draw schematics that don't have the parts they're using, so they post diagrams that show part numbers different from what they're using, and then the people trying to help them point out problems with the part shown on the diagram, which is not actually the part being used. If you have to use a library part that doesn't match what you're using, be sure to tell us what part you're actually using.
MOSFETs vary in terms of what voltage needs to be applied to the gate (relative to source) in order to turn the MOSFET completely on. "standard voltage" (no mention of logic level) implies that they need Vgs=10v (for use with a 12v signal, typically) - these won't turn on with an Arduino, "logic level" means they will turn on with Vgs=4.5v (5v logic, less margin of error) - or lower. Always check the datasheet for MOSFETs - they will spec Rds(on) at one or more gate voltages (Vgs); the lowest one with a specified Rds(on) is the lowest voltage you should try to use to turn on the MOSFET. Applying a voltage between that and Vgs(threshold) will result in the MOSFET being sort-of-on, but with much higher drain-to-source resistance than expected, which in turn means that more power (heat) will be dissipated in the MOSFET, which can burn it out. The RFP30N06LE is fine at 5v; it won't work at 3.3v (I recommend the IRF3708 as the "go to" hobby MOSFET, as it works at 3.3v too - though it's a bit more expensive than the RFP30N06).
Some hobbyist-centric vendors lie about what MOSFETs are suitable for use with what logic levels. There are a lot of 4-channel MOSFET boards on ebay that claim they're compatible with Arduino, but which use "standard voltage" MOSFETs (that's what led to my deciding to sell 4-channel MOSFET boards in my Tindie store)