Electrodynamics of Moving Media: Report of the National Research Council Committee on Electrodynamics of Moving Media, Issue 24
National Research Council (U.S.). Committee on electrodynamics of moving media, John Torrence Tate, Harry Bateman
National research council of the National academy of sciences, 1922 - Electrodynamics - 172 pages
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acceleration aether analysis assumption atomic axis boundary calculate coefficients components condenser conductor constant corresponding crystal defined definition density derivatives dielectric direction of motion discussed displacement distribution dynamical effect Einstein's electric charges electric doublet electric field electric force electric pole electrical point electromagnetic equations electromagnetic theory electromotive force electron electrostatic element of volume energy equation of motion experiment experimental expression external force fact field due function fundamental given H. A. Lorentz hand side inverse squares isotropic lines lines of induction Lorentzian macroscopic magnetic doublet magnetic field Maxwell's equations medium National Research Council Number observed obtained Pages particles phenomena Phil Phys plates polarization positive possible Price Proc quantities quantum theory radiation regarded relativity represents result rotating scalar potential stationary supposed surface integral theory of relativity tion torque Trouton-Noble experiment unipolar induction unit volume vector potential volume element zero
Page 87 - No mere rotation of a bar-magnet on its axis produces any inductive effects on circuits exterior to it. The system of power about the magnet must not be considered as revolving with the magnet any more than the rays of light which emanate from the sun are supposed to revolve with the sun. The magnet may even, in certain cases, be considered as revolving amongst its own forces, and producing a full electric effect sensible at the galvanometer.
Page 173 - Number 2. Research laboratories in industrial establishments of the United States of America. Compiled by ALFRED D. FLINN. March, 1920. Pages 85. Number 3. Periodical bibliographies and abstracts for the scientific and technological journals of the world.
Page 142 - To give an example of a simple radiant field we write («, 0 -/(«) (163) where r is the distance of the point (x, y, z) from the origin and /(a) is a real function of a.
Page 158 - A magneton theory of the structure of the atom." "Smithsonian Misc. Coll." Nov. 29 (1915). See also DL WEBSTER. "Phys. Review." Vol. 9 (1917), p. 484. (6) AH COMPTON. "Phys. Review." Vol. 14 (1919), pp. 20, 247; "Phil. Mag." Vol. 41 (1921), p. 279. (7) LEIGH PAGE. "Phys. Review." Vol. 18 (1921), p. 58. (8) H. POINCARE. "Rend. Palermo.
Page 173 - Hull. March, 1921. Pages 81. Price $1.00. Number 10. Report on photo-electricity including ionizing and radiating potentials and related effects. By Arthur Llewelyn Hughes. April, 1921. Pages 87. Price $1.00. Number 11. The scale of the universe. Part I by Harlow Shapley. Part II by Hcber D.
Page 173 - Research laboratories in industrial establishments of the United States of America. Compiled by Alfred D. Flinn. March, 1920. Pages 85. Price $1.00. [Out of print. See Number 16.] Number 3. Periodical bibliographies and abstracts for the scientific and technological journals of the world. Compiled by Ruth Cobb. June, 1920. Pages 24. Price $040.
Page 162 - The question then naturally aris, s as to the source supplying the energy required to produce this magnetic field." "FitzGerald's view" • • "was that it would be found to be supplied through there being a mechanical drag on the condenser itself at the moment of charging, very similar to that which would occur were the mass...
Page 62 - ... which when multiplied by the said p reproduced / would be obviously nothing more than a manipulation of symbols. Our desire is to emphasize the fact that, until some further assumption is made, there is no connection whatever between the velocity of the boundary of our charge and the v which occurs in equation (97). Co-existent with any set of motions which we like to assign to the boundaries of the charges, /, ie, pv can have any values whatever, as far as our definitions are concerned, and...
Page 154 - Jti wherein T denotes the kinetic energy and W the potential energy of the system in any configuration. The principle is supposed to be formulated in terms of any co-ordinates that are sufficient to specify the configuration in accordance with its known properties and connexions and the variation is supposed to refer to a fixed time of passage of the system from the initial to the final configuration. In the more recent investigations of Livens92 it is recognized that this simple form of Hamilton's...