Each Problem Solver is an insightful and essential study and solution guide chock-full of clear, concise problem-solving gems. All your questions can be found in one convenient source from one of the most trusted names in reference solution guides. M Each Problem Solver is an insightful and essential study and solution guide chock-full of clear, concise problem-solving gems. All your questions can be found in one convenient source from one of the most trusted names in reference solution guides. More useful, more practical, and more informative, these study aids are the best review books and textbook companions available. Nothing remotely as comprehensive or as helpful exists in their subject anywhere. Perfect for undergraduate and graduate studies.

Here in this highly useful reference is the finest overview of electromagnetics currently available, with hundreds of electromagnetics problems that cover everything from dielectrics and magnetic fields to plane waves and transmission lines. Each problem is clearly solved with step-by-step detailed solutions.

**DETAILS**

- The PROBLEM SOLVERS are unique - the ultimate in study guides.

- They are ideal for helping students cope with the toughest subjects.

- They greatly simplify study and learning tasks.

- They enable students to come to grips with difficult problems by showing them the way, step-by-step, toward solving problems. As a result, they save hours of frustration and time spent on groping for answers and understanding.

- They cover material ranging from the elementary to the advanced in each subject.

- They work exceptionally well with any text in its field.

- PROBLEM SOLVERS are available in 41 subjects.

- Each PROBLEM SOLVER is prepared by supremely knowledgeable experts.

- Most are over 1000 pages.

- PROBLEM SOLVERS are not meant to be read cover to cover. They offer whatever may be needed at a given time. An excellent index helps to locate specific problems rapidly.

**TABLE OF CONTENTS**

Introduction

*SECTION I*

**Chapter 1: Vector Analysis**

Scalars and Vectors

Gradient, Divergence, and Curl

Line, Surface, and Volume Integrals

Stoke's Theorem

**Chapter 2: Electric Charges**

Charge Densities and Distributions

Coulomb's Law

Electric Field

**Chapter 3: Electric Field Intensity**

Electric Flux

Gauss's Law

Charges

**Chapter 4: Potential**

Work

Potential

Potential and Gradient

Motion in Electric Field

Energy

**Chapter 5: Dielectrics**

Current Density

Resistance

Polarization

Boundary Conditions

Dielectrics

**Chapter 6: Capacitance**

Capacitance

Parallel Plate Capacitors

Coaxial and Concentric Capacitors

Multiple Dielectric Capacitors, Series and Parallel Combinations

Potential

Stored Energy and Force in Capacitors

**Chapter 7: Poisson's and Laplace Equations**

Laplace's Equation

Poisson's Equation

Iteration Method

Images

**Chapter 8: Steady Magnetic Fields**

Biot-Savart's Law

Ampere's Law

Magnetic Flux and Flux Density

Vector Magnetic Potential

H-Field

**Chapter 9: Forces in Steady Magnetic Fields**

Forces on Moving Charges

Forces on Differential Current Elements

Forces on Conductors Carrying Currents

Magnetization

Magnetic Boundary Conditions

Potential Energy of Magnetic Fields

**Chapter 10: Magnetic Circuits**

Reluctance and Permeance

Determination of Ampere-Turns

Flux Produced by a Given mmf

Self and Mutual Inductance

Force and Torque in Magnetic Circuits

**Chapter 11: Time - Varying Fields and Maxwell's Equations**

Faraday's Law

Maxwell's Equations

Displacement Current

Generators

**Chapter 12: Plane Waves**

Energy and the Poynting Vector

Normal Incidence

Boundary Conditions

Plane Waves in Conducting Dielectric Media

Plane Waves in Free Space

Plane Waves and Current Density

**Chapter 13: Transmission Lines**

Equations of Transmission Lines

Input Impedances

Smith Chart

Matching

Reflection Coefficient

**Chapter 14: Wave Guides and Antennas**

Cutoff Frequencies for TE and TM Modes

Propagation and Attenuation Constants

Field Components in Wave-Guides

Absorbed and Transmitted Power

Characteristics of Antennas

Radiated and Absorbed Power of Antennas

*SECTION II - Summary of Electromagnetic Propagation in Conducting Media*

**II-1 Basic Equations and Theorems**

Maxwell's Equation

Auxiliary Potentials

Harmonic Time Variation

Particular Solutions for an Unbounded Homogenous Region with Sources

Poynting Vector

Reciprocity Theorem

Boundary Conditions

Uniqueness Theorems

TM and TE Field Analysis

**II-2 Plane Waves**

Uniform Plane Waves

Nonuniform Plane Waves

Reflection and Refraction at a Plane Surface

Refraction in a Conducting Medium

Surface Waves

Plane Waves in Layered Media

Impedance Boundary Conditions

Propogation into a conductor with a Rough Surface

**II-3 Electromagnetic Field of Dipole Sources**

Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Semi-Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Static Electric Dipole

Harmonic Dipole Sources

Far Field

Near Field

Quasi-Static Field

Layered Conducting Half Space

**II-4 Electromagnetic Field of Long Line Sources and Finite Length Electric Antennas**

Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Long Line Source

Finite Length Electric Antenna

Semi-Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Long Line Source

Finite Length Electric Antenna

Layered Conducting Half Space

Long Line Source

Finite Length Electric Antenna

Appendix

Parameters of Conducting Media

Dipole Approximation Scattering

Antenna Impedance

ELF and VLF Atmospheric Noise

**Index**

**WHAT THIS BOOK IS FOR**

Students have generally found electromagnetics a difficult subject to understand and learn. Despite the publication of hundreds of textbooks in this field, each one intended to provide an improvement over previous textbooks, students of electromagnetics continue to remain perplexed as a result of numerous subject areas that must be remembered and correlated when solving problems. Various interpretations of electromagnetics terms also contribute to the difficulties of mastering the subject.

In a study of electromagnetics, REA found the following basic reasons underlying the inherent difficulties of electromagnetics:

No systematic rules of analysis were ever developed to follow in a step-by-step manner to solve typically encountered problems. This results from numerous different conditions and principles involved in a problem which leads to many possible different solution methods. To prescribe a set of rules for each of the possible variations would involve an enormous number of additional steps, making this task more burdensome than solving the problem directly due to the expectation of much trial and error.

Current textbooks normally explain a given principle in a few pages written by an electromagnetics professional who has insight into the subject matter not shared by others. These explanations are often written in an abstract manner that causes confusion as to the principle's use and application. Explanations then are often not sufficiently detailed or extensive enough to make the reader aware of the wide range of applications and different aspects of the principle being studied. The numerous possible variations of principles and their applications are usually not discussed, and it is left to the reader to discover this while doing exercises. Accordingly, the average student is expected to rediscover that which has long been established and practiced, but not always published or adequately explained.

The examples typically following the explanation of a topic are too few in number and too simple to enable the student to obtain a thorough grasp of the involved principles. The explanations do not provide sufficient basis to solve problems that may be assigned for homework or given on examinations.

Poorly solved examples such as these can be presented in abbreviated form which leaves out much explanatory material between steps, and as a result requires the reader to figure out the missing information. This leaves the reader with an impression that the problems and even the subject are hard to learn - completely the opposite of what an example is supposed to do.

Poor examples are often worded in a confusing or obscure way. They might not state the nature of the problem or they present a solution, which appears to have no direct relation to the problem. These problems usually offer an overly general discussion - never revealing how or what is to be solved.

Many examples do not include accompanying diagrams or graphs, denying the reader the exposure necessary for drawing good diagrams and graphs. Such practice only strengthens understanding by simplifying and organizing electromagnetics processes.

Students can learn the subject only by doing the exercises themselves and reviewing them in class, obtaining experience in applying the principles with their different ramifications.

In doing the exercises by themselves, students find that they are required to devote considerable more time to electromagnetics than to other subjects, because they are uncertain with regard to the selection and application of the theorems and principles involved. It is also often necessary for students to discover those "tricks" not revealed in their texts (or review books) that make it possible to solve problems easily. Students must usually resort to methods of trial and error to discover these "tricks," therefore finding out that they may sometimes spend several hours to solve a single problem.

When reviewing the exercises in classrooms, instructors usually request students to take turns in writing solutions on the boards and explaining them to the class. Students often find it difficult to explain in a manner that holds the interest of the class, and enables the remaining students to follow the material written on the boards. The remaining students in the class are thus too occupied with copying the material off the boards to follow the profess... ...Continua

Here in this highly useful reference is the finest overview of electromagnetics currently available, with hundreds of electromagnetics problems that cover everything from dielectrics and magnetic fields to plane waves and transmission lines. Each problem is clearly solved with step-by-step detailed solutions.

- The PROBLEM SOLVERS are unique - the ultimate in study guides.

- They are ideal for helping students cope with the toughest subjects.

- They greatly simplify study and learning tasks.

- They enable students to come to grips with difficult problems by showing them the way, step-by-step, toward solving problems. As a result, they save hours of frustration and time spent on groping for answers and understanding.

- They cover material ranging from the elementary to the advanced in each subject.

- They work exceptionally well with any text in its field.

- PROBLEM SOLVERS are available in 41 subjects.

- Each PROBLEM SOLVER is prepared by supremely knowledgeable experts.

- Most are over 1000 pages.

- PROBLEM SOLVERS are not meant to be read cover to cover. They offer whatever may be needed at a given time. An excellent index helps to locate specific problems rapidly.

Introduction

Scalars and Vectors

Gradient, Divergence, and Curl

Line, Surface, and Volume Integrals

Stoke's Theorem

Charge Densities and Distributions

Coulomb's Law

Electric Field

Electric Flux

Gauss's Law

Charges

Work

Potential

Potential and Gradient

Motion in Electric Field

Energy

Current Density

Resistance

Polarization

Boundary Conditions

Dielectrics

Capacitance

Parallel Plate Capacitors

Coaxial and Concentric Capacitors

Multiple Dielectric Capacitors, Series and Parallel Combinations

Potential

Stored Energy and Force in Capacitors

Laplace's Equation

Poisson's Equation

Iteration Method

Images

Biot-Savart's Law

Ampere's Law

Magnetic Flux and Flux Density

Vector Magnetic Potential

H-Field

Forces on Moving Charges

Forces on Differential Current Elements

Forces on Conductors Carrying Currents

Magnetization

Magnetic Boundary Conditions

Potential Energy of Magnetic Fields

Reluctance and Permeance

Determination of Ampere-Turns

Flux Produced by a Given mmf

Self and Mutual Inductance

Force and Torque in Magnetic Circuits

Faraday's Law

Maxwell's Equations

Displacement Current

Generators

Energy and the Poynting Vector

Normal Incidence

Boundary Conditions

Plane Waves in Conducting Dielectric Media

Plane Waves in Free Space

Plane Waves and Current Density

Equations of Transmission Lines

Input Impedances

Smith Chart

Matching

Reflection Coefficient

Cutoff Frequencies for TE and TM Modes

Propagation and Attenuation Constants

Field Components in Wave-Guides

Absorbed and Transmitted Power

Characteristics of Antennas

Radiated and Absorbed Power of Antennas

Maxwell's Equation

Auxiliary Potentials

Harmonic Time Variation

Particular Solutions for an Unbounded Homogenous Region with Sources

Poynting Vector

Reciprocity Theorem

Boundary Conditions

Uniqueness Theorems

TM and TE Field Analysis

Uniform Plane Waves

Nonuniform Plane Waves

Reflection and Refraction at a Plane Surface

Refraction in a Conducting Medium

Surface Waves

Plane Waves in Layered Media

Impedance Boundary Conditions

Propogation into a conductor with a Rough Surface

Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Semi-Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Static Electric Dipole

Harmonic Dipole Sources

Far Field

Near Field

Quasi-Static Field

Layered Conducting Half Space

Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Long Line Source

Finite Length Electric Antenna

Semi-Infinite Homogenous Conducting Medium

Long Line Source

Finite Length Electric Antenna

Layered Conducting Half Space

Long Line Source

Finite Length Electric Antenna

Appendix

Parameters of Conducting Media

Dipole Approximation Scattering

Antenna Impedance

ELF and VLF Atmospheric Noise

Students have generally found electromagnetics a difficult subject to understand and learn. Despite the publication of hundreds of textbooks in this field, each one intended to provide an improvement over previous textbooks, students of electromagnetics continue to remain perplexed as a result of numerous subject areas that must be remembered and correlated when solving problems. Various interpretations of electromagnetics terms also contribute to the difficulties of mastering the subject.

In a study of electromagnetics, REA found the following basic reasons underlying the inherent difficulties of electromagnetics:

No systematic rules of analysis were ever developed to follow in a step-by-step manner to solve typically encountered problems. This results from numerous different conditions and principles involved in a problem which leads to many possible different solution methods. To prescribe a set of rules for each of the possible variations would involve an enormous number of additional steps, making this task more burdensome than solving the problem directly due to the expectation of much trial and error.

Current textbooks normally explain a given principle in a few pages written by an electromagnetics professional who has insight into the subject matter not shared by others. These explanations are often written in an abstract manner that causes confusion as to the principle's use and application. Explanations then are often not sufficiently detailed or extensive enough to make the reader aware of the wide range of applications and different aspects of the principle being studied. The numerous possible variations of principles and their applications are usually not discussed, and it is left to the reader to discover this while doing exercises. Accordingly, the average student is expected to rediscover that which has long been established and practiced, but not always published or adequately explained.

The examples typically following the explanation of a topic are too few in number and too simple to enable the student to obtain a thorough grasp of the involved principles. The explanations do not provide sufficient basis to solve problems that may be assigned for homework or given on examinations.

Poorly solved examples such as these can be presented in abbreviated form which leaves out much explanatory material between steps, and as a result requires the reader to figure out the missing information. This leaves the reader with an impression that the problems and even the subject are hard to learn - completely the opposite of what an example is supposed to do.

Poor examples are often worded in a confusing or obscure way. They might not state the nature of the problem or they present a solution, which appears to have no direct relation to the problem. These problems usually offer an overly general discussion - never revealing how or what is to be solved.

Many examples do not include accompanying diagrams or graphs, denying the reader the exposure necessary for drawing good diagrams and graphs. Such practice only strengthens understanding by simplifying and organizing electromagnetics processes.

Students can learn the subject only by doing the exercises themselves and reviewing them in class, obtaining experience in applying the principles with their different ramifications.

In doing the exercises by themselves, students find that they are required to devote considerable more time to electromagnetics than to other subjects, because they are uncertain with regard to the selection and application of the theorems and principles involved. It is also often necessary for students to discover those "tricks" not revealed in their texts (or review books) that make it possible to solve problems easily. Students must usually resort to methods of trial and error to discover these "tricks," therefore finding out that they may sometimes spend several hours to solve a single problem.

When reviewing the exercises in classrooms, instructors usually request students to take turns in writing solutions on the boards and explaining them to the class. Students often find it difficult to explain in a manner that holds the interest of the class, and enables the remaining students to follow the material written on the boards. The remaining students in the class are thus too occupied with copying the material off the boards to follow the profess... ...Continua

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