Electromagnetics: With Applications
This book is a classic and has been one of the traditional market leaders since its first publication in 1953. In this revision, the authors have made some drastic changes to keep pace with the transformation that has been going on in the curriculum over the past few years. In many schools this course has gone from a two-semester course to a one-semester course. In the fifth edition, transmission lines and other practical applications are addressed early in the text and the coverage of electrostatics is reduced to make this book suitable for a one-semester course. This text provides flexibility in that the core material is provided in the first five chapters with supplementary material that may be used as desired in the remaining chapters. This text is unique in having hundreds of real-world examples accompanied by problems of varying difficulty. Additionally, this book covers numerical techniques and contains useful computer programs and projects to afford students the opportunity to gain direct experience in the use of electromagnetic software and hardware. This text is accompanied by a website containing projects, recent developments in the field, and demonstrations of electromagnetic principles.
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Electric and Magnetic Fields
Wave Propagation Attenuation Polarization
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A/2 dipole amplitude angle array attenuation axis bandwidth beam boundary capacitance capacitor cavity cavity resonator cell charge density circuit coaxial component conducting sheet conductor constant coordinates cutoff cutoff wavelength cylindrical diameter dielectric dimensions direction distance earth electric field electromagnetic electron energy density equal equation Example ferromagnetic field pattern FIGURE Find flux density frequency given ground plane integral intrinsic impedance isotropic Laplace's equation length load loop lossless magnetic field magnetic flux magnitude match maximum medium meter microstrip mode normal parallel particle permeability permittivity perpendicular phase velocity plates point charge polarization potential Poynting vector Problem propagation pulse radar radiation resistance radius ratio rectangular Referring to Fig reflection coefficient scalar short dipole shown in Fig signal solenoid Solution space spherical square strip surface temperature transmission line transmitted unit vector voltage VSWR wave traveling waveguide wavelength wire zero