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Electromagnetic theory / by Julius Adams Stratton

Stratton, Julius Adams.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBook; Format: print Series: IEEE press series on electromagnetic wave theory.Publisher: West Sussex : John Wiley & Sons, 2007Description: XIII, 615 p. ; 23 cm.ISBN: 978-0-470-13153-4.Subject(s): Electromagnetismo
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Manuales (7 días) 02. BIBLIOTECA CAMPUS PUERTO REAL
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FÍSICA II GRADO EN MATEMÁTICAS Asignatura actualizada 2017-2018

Manuales (7 días) 02. BIBLIOTECA CAMPUS PUERTO REAL
537.8/STR/ele (Browse shelf) Available   Shelving location | Bibliomaps® BIBLIOG. RECOM. 3743157560
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Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

This book is an electromagnetics classic. Originally published in 1941, it has been used by many generations of students, teachers, and researchers ever since. Since it is classic electromagnetics, every chapter continues to be referenced to this day.

This classic reissue contains the entire, original edition first published in 1941. Additionally, two new forewords by Dr. Paul E. Gray (former MIT President and colleague of Dr. Stratton) and another by Dr. Donald G. Dudley, Editor of the IEEE Press Series on E/M Waves on the significance of the book's contribution to the field of Electromagnetics.

Indice

en la cub. An IEEE classic reissue

This book is an electromagnetics classic. Originally published in 1941, it has been used by many generations of students, teachers, and researchers ever since. Since it is classic electromagnetics, every chapter continues to be referenced to this day. This classic reissue contains the entire, original edition first published in 1941. Additionally, two new forewords by Dr. Paul E. Gray (former MIT President and colleague of Dr. Stratton) and another by Dr. Donald G. Dudley, Editor of the IEEE Press Series on E/M Waves on the significance of the book's contribution to the field of Electromagnetics.

Table of contents provided by Syndetics

  • Preface (p. xiii)
  • Chapter I The Field Equations
  • Maxwell's Equations (p. 1)
  • 1.1 The Field Vectors (p. 1)
  • 1.2 Charge and Current (p. 2)
  • 1.3 Divergence of the Field Vectors (p. 6)
  • 1.4 Integral Form of the Field Equations (p. 6)
  • Macroscopic Properties of Matter (p. 10)
  • 1.5 The Inductive Capacities [epsilon] and [Mu] (p. 10)
  • 1.6 Electric and Magnetic Polarization (p. 11)
  • 1.7 Conducting Media (p. 13)
  • Units and Dimensions (p. 16)
  • 1.8 M.K.S. or Giorgi System (p. 16)
  • The Electromagnetic Potentials (p. 23)
  • 1.9 Vector and Scalar Potentials (p. 23)
  • 1.10 Conducting Media (p. 26)
  • 1.11 Hertz Vectors, or Polarization Potentials (p. 28)
  • 1.12 Complex Field Vectors and Potentials (p. 32)
  • Boundary Conditions (p. 34)
  • 1.13 Discontinuities in the Field Vectors (p. 34)
  • Coordinate Systems (p. 38)
  • 1.14 Unitary and Reciprocal Vectors (p. 38)
  • 1.15 Differential Operators (p. 44)
  • 1.16 Orthogonal Systems (p. 47)
  • 1.17 Field Equations in General Orthogonal Coordinates (p. 50)
  • 1.18 Properties of Some Elementary Systems (p. 51)
  • The Field Tensors (p. 59)
  • 1.19 Orthogonal Transformations and Their Invariants (p. 59)
  • 1.20 Elements of Tensor Analysis (p. 64)
  • 1.21 Space-time Symmetry of the Field Equations (p. 69)
  • 1.22 The Lorentz Transformation (p. 74)
  • 1.23 Transformation of the Field Vectors to Moving Systems (p. 78)
  • Chapter II Stress and Energy
  • Stress and Strain in Elastic Media (p. 83)
  • 2.1 Elastic Stress Tensor (p. 83)
  • 2.2 Analysis of Strain (p. 87)
  • 2.3 Elastic Energy and the Relations of Stress to Strain (p. 93)
  • Electromagnetic Forces on Charges and Currents (p. 96)
  • 2.4 Definition of the Vectors E and B (p. 99)
  • 2.5 Electromagnetic Stress Tensor in Free Space (p. 97)
  • 2.6 Electromagnetic Momentum (p. 103)
  • Electrostatic Energy (p. 104)
  • 2.7 Electrostatic Energy as a Function of Charge Density (p. 104)
  • 2.8 Electrostatic Energy as a Function of Field Intensity (p. 107)
  • 2.9 A Theorem on Vector Fields (p. 111)
  • 2.10 Energy of a Dielectric Body in an Electrostatic Field (p. 112)
  • 2.11 Thomson's Theorem (p. 114)
  • 2.12 Earnshaw's Theorem (p. 116)
  • 2.13 Theorem on the Energy of Uncharged Conductors (p. 117)
  • Magnetostatic Energy (p. 118)
  • 2.14 Magnetic Energy of Stationary Currents (p. 118)
  • 2.15 Magnetic Energy as a Function of Field Intensity (p. 123)
  • 2.16 Ferromagnetic Materials (p. 125)
  • 2.17 Energy of a Magnetic Body in a Magnetostatic Field (p. 126)
  • 2.18 Potential Energy of a Permanent Magnet (p. 129)
  • Energy Flow (p. 131)
  • 2.19 Poynting's Theorem (p. 131)
  • 2.20 Complex Poynting Vector (p. 135)
  • Forces on a Dielectric in an Electrostatic Field (p. 137)
  • 2.21 Body Forces in Fluids (p. 137)
  • 2.22 Body Forces in Solids (p. 140)
  • 2.23 The Stress Tensor (p. 146)
  • 2.24 Surfaces of Discontinuity (p. 147)
  • 2.25 Electrostriction (p. 149)
  • 2.26 Force on a Body Immersed in a Fluid (p. 151)
  • Forces in the Magnetostatic Field (p. 153)
  • 2.27 Nonferromagnetic Materials (p. 153)
  • 2.28 Ferromagnetic Materials (p. 155)
  • Forces in the Electromagnetic Field (p. 156)
  • 2.29 Force on a Body Immersed in a Fluid (p. 155)
  • Chapter III The Electrostatic Field
  • General Properties of an Electrostatic Field (p. 160)
  • 3.1 Equations of Field and Potential (p. 160)
  • 3.2 Boundary Conditions (p. 163)
  • Calculation of the Field from the Charge Distribution (p. 165)
  • 3.3 Green's Theorem (p. 165)
  • 3.4 Integration of Poisson's Equation (p. 166)
  • 3.5 Behavior at Infinity (p. 167)
  • 3.6 Coulomb Field (p. 169)
  • 3.7 Convergence of Integrals (p. 170)
  • Expansion of the Potential in Spherical Harmonics (p. 172)
  • 3.8 Axial Distributions of Charge (p. 172)
  • 3.9 The Dipole (p. 175)
  • 3.10 Axial Multipoles (p. 176)
  • 3.11 Arbitrary Distributions of Charge (p. 178)
  • 3.12 General Theory of Multipoles (p. 179)
  • Dielectric Polarization (p. 183)
  • 3.13 Interpretation of the Vectors P and [Pi] (p. 183)
  • Discontinuities of Integrals Occurring in Potential Theory (p. 185)
  • 3.14 Volume Distributions of Charge and Dipole Moment (p. 185)
  • 3.15 Single-layer Charge Distributions (p. 187)
  • 3.16 Double-layer Distributions (p. 188)
  • 3.17 Interpretation of Green's Theorem (p. 192)
  • 3.18 Images (p. 193)
  • Boundary-Value Problems (p. 194)
  • 3.19 Formulation of Electrostatic Problems (p. 194)
  • 3.20 Uniqueness of Solution (p. 196)
  • 3.21 Solution of Laplace's Equation (p. 197)
  • Problem of the Sphere (p. 201)
  • 3.22 Conducting Sphere in Field of a Point Charge (p. 201)
  • 3.23 Dielectric Sphere in Field of a Point Charge (p. 204)
  • 3.24 Sphere in a Parallel Field (p. 205)
  • Problem of the Ellipsoid (p. 207)
  • 3.25 Free Charge on a Conducting Ellipsoid (p. 207)
  • 3.26 Conducting Ellipsoid in a Parallel Field (p. 209)
  • 3.27 Dielectric Ellipsoid in a Parallel Field (p. 211)
  • 3.28 Cavity Definitions of E and D (p. 213)
  • 3.29 Torque Exerted on an Ellipsoid (p. 215)
  • Problems (p. 217)
  • Chapter IV The Magnetostatic Field
  • General Properties of a Magnetostatic Field (p. 225)
  • 4.1 Field Equations and the Vector Potential (p. 225)
  • 4.2 Scalar Potential (p. 226)
  • 4.3 Poisson's Analysis (p. 228)
  • Calculation of the Field of a Current Distribution (p. 230)
  • 4.4 Biot-Savart Law (p. 230)
  • 4.5 Expansion of the Vector Potential (p. 233)
  • 4.6 The Magnetic Dipole (p. 236)
  • 4.7 Magnetic Shells (p. 237)
  • A Digression on Units and Dimensions (p. 238)
  • 4.8 Fundamental Systems (p. 238)
  • 4.9 Coulomb's Law for Magnetic Matter (p. 241)
  • Magnetic Polarization (p. 242)
  • 4.10 Equivalent Current Distributions (p. 242)
  • 4.11 Field of Magnetized Rods and Spheres (p. 243)
  • Discontinuities of the Vectors A and B (p. 245)
  • 4.12 Surface Distributions of Current (p. 245)
  • 4.13 Surface Distributions of Magnetic Moment (p. 247)
  • Integration of the Equation [nabla] X [nabla] X A = [Mu]J (p. 250)
  • 4.14 Vector Analogue of Green's Theorem (p. 250)
  • 4.15 Application to the Vector Potential (p. 250)
  • Boundary-Value Problems (p. 254)
  • 4.16 Formulation of the Magnetostatic Problem (p. 254)
  • 4.17 Uniqueness of Solution (p. 256)
  • Problem of the Ellipsoid (p. 257)
  • 4.18 Field of a Uniformly Magnetized Ellipsoid (p. 257)
  • 4.19 Magnetic Ellipsoid in a Parallel Field (p. 258)
  • Cylinder in a Parallel Field (p. 258)
  • 4.20 Calculation of the Field (p. 258)
  • 4.21 Force Exerted on the Cylinder (p. 261)
  • Problems (p. 262)
  • Chapter V Plane Waves in Unbounded, Isotropic Media
  • Propagation of Plane Waves (p. 268)
  • 5.1 Equations of a One-dimensional Field (p. 268)
  • 5.2 Plane Waves Harmonic in Time (p. 273)
  • 5.3 Plane Waves Harmonic in Space (p. 278)
  • 5.4 Polarization (p. 279)
  • 5.5 Energy Flow (p. 281)
  • 5.6 Impedance (p. 282)
  • General Solutions of the One-dimensional Wave Equation (p. 284)
  • 5.7 Elements of Fourier Analysis (p. 285)
  • 5.8 General Solution of the One-dimensional Wave Equation in a Nondissipative Medium (p. 292)
  • 5.9 Dissipative Medium; Prescribed Distribution in Time (p. 297)
  • 5.10 Dissipative Medium; Prescribed Distribution in Space (p. 301)
  • 5.11 Discussion of a Numerical Example (p. 304)
  • 5.12 Elementary Theory of the Laplace Transformation (p. 309)
  • 5.13 Application of the Laplace Transformation to Maxwell's Equations (p. 318)
  • Dispersion (p. 321)
  • 5.14 Dispersion in Dielectrics (p. 321)
  • 5.15 Dispersion in Metals (p. 325)
  • 5.16 Propagation in an Ionized Atmosphere (p. 327)
  • Velocities of Propagation (p. 330)
  • 5.17 Group Velocity (p. 330)
  • 5.18 Wave-front and Signal Velocities (p. 333)
  • Problems (p. 340)
  • Chapter VI Cylindrical Waves
  • Equations of a Cylindrical Field (p. 349)
  • 6.1 Representation by Hertz Vectors (p. 349)
  • 6.2 Scalar and Vector Potentials (p. 351)
  • 6.3 Impedances of Harmonic Cylindrical Fields (p. 354)
  • Wave Functions of the Circular Cylinder (p. 355)
  • 6.4 Elementary Waves (p. 355)
  • 6.5 Properties of the Functions Z[subscript n]([rho]) (p. 357)
  • 6.6 The Field of Circularly Cylindrical Wave Functions (p. 360)
  • Integral Representations of Wave Functions (p. 361)
  • 6.7 Construction from Plane Wave Solutions (p. 361)
  • 6.8 Integral Representations of the Functions Z[subscript p]([rho]) (p. 364)
  • 6.9 Fourier-Bessel Integrals (p. 369)
  • 6.10 Representation of a Plane Wave (p. 371)
  • 6.11 The Addition Theorem for Circularly Cylindrical Waves (p. 372)
  • Wave Functions of the Elliptic Cylinder (p. 375)
  • 6.12 Elementary Waves (p. 375)
  • 6.13 Integral Representations (p. 380)
  • 6.14 Expansion of Plane and Circular Waves (p. 384)
  • Problems (p. 387)
  • Chapter VII Spherical Waves
  • The Vector Wave Equation (p. 392)
  • 7.1 A Fundamental Set of Solutions (p. 392)
  • 7.2 Application to Cylindrical Coordinates (p. 395)
  • The Scalar Wave Equation in Spherical Coordinates (p. 399)
  • 7.3 Elementary Spherical Waves (p. 399)
  • 7.4 Properties of the Radial Functions (p. 404)
  • 7.5 Addition Theorem for the Legendre Polynomials (p. 406)
  • 7.6 Expansion of Plane Waves (p. 408)
  • 7.7 Integral Representations (p. 409)
  • 7.8 A Fourier-Bessel Integral (p. 411)
  • 7.9 Expansion of a Cylindrical Wave Function (p. 412)
  • 7.10 Addition Theorem for z[subscript o](kR) (p. 413)
  • The Vector Wave Equation in Spherical Coordinates (p. 414)
  • 7.11 Spherical Vector Wave Functions (p. 414)
  • 7.12 Integral Representations (p. 416)
  • 7.13 Orthogonality (p. 417)
  • 7.14 Expansion of a Vector Plane Wave (p. 418)
  • Problems (p. 420)
  • Chapter VIII Radiation
  • The Inhomogeneous Scalar Wave Equation (p. 424)
  • 8.1 Kirchhoff Method of Integration (p. 424)
  • 8.2 Retarded Potentials (p. 428)
  • 8.3 Retarded Hertz Vector (p. 430)
  • A Multipole Expansion (p. 431)
  • 8.4 Definition of the Moments (p. 431)
  • 8.5 Electric Dipole (p. 434)
  • 8.6 Magnetic Dipole (p. 437)
  • Radiation Theory of Linear Antenna Systems (p. 438)
  • 8.7 Radiation Field of a Single Linear Oscillator (p. 438)
  • 8.8 Radiation Due to Traveling Waves (p. 445)
  • 8.9 Suppression of Alternate Phases (p. 446)
  • 8.10 Directional Arrays (p. 448)
  • 8.11 Exact Calculation of the Field of a Linear Oscillator (p. 454)
  • 8.12 Radiation Resistance by the E.M.F. Method (p. 457)
  • The Kirchhoff-Huygens Principle (p. 460)
  • 8.13 Scalar Wave Functions (p. 460)
  • 8.14 Direct Integration of the Field Equations (p. 464)
  • 8.15 Discontinuous Surface Distributions (p. 468)
  • Four-Dimensional Formulation of the Radiation Problem (p. 470)
  • 8.16 Integration of the Wave Equation (p. 470)
  • 8.17 Field of a Moving Point Charge (p. 473)
  • Problems (p. 477)
  • Chapter IX Boundary-Value Problems
  • General Theorems (p. 483)
  • 9.1 Boundary Conditions (p. 483)
  • 9.2 Uniqueness of Solution (p. 486)
  • 9.3 Electrodynamic Similitude (p. 488)
  • Reflection and Refraction at a Plane Surface (p. 490)
  • 9.4 Snell's Laws (p. 490)
  • 9.5 Fresnel's Equations (p. 492)
  • 9.6 Dielectric Media (p. 494)
  • 9.7 Total Reflection (p. 497)
  • 9.8 Refraction in a Conducting Medium (p. 500)
  • 9.9 Reflection at a Conducting Surface (p. 505)
  • Plane Sheets (p. 511)
  • 9.10 Reflection and Transmission Coefficients (p. 511)
  • 9.11 Application to Dielectric Media (p. 513)
  • 9.12 Absorbing Layers (p. 515)
  • Surface Waves (p. 516)
  • 9.13 Complex Angles of Incidence (p. 516)
  • 9.14 Skin Effect (p. 520)
  • Propagation along a Circular Cylinder (p. 524)
  • 9.15 Natural Modes (p. 524)
  • 9.16 Conductor Embedded in a Dielectric (p. 527)
  • 9.17 Further Discussion of the Principal Wave (p. 531)
  • 9.18 Waves in Hollow Pipes (p. 537)
  • Coaxial Lines (p. 545)
  • 9.19 Propagation Constant (p. 545)
  • 9.20 Infinite Conductivity (p. 548)
  • 9.21 Finite Conductivity (p. 551)
  • Oscillations of a Sphere (p. 554)
  • 9.22 Natural Modes (p. 554)
  • 9.23 Oscillations of a Conducting Sphere (p. 558)
  • 9.24 Oscillations in a Spherical Cavity (p. 560)
  • Diffraction of a Plane Wave by a Sphere (p. 563)
  • 9.25 Expansion of the Diffracted Field (p. 563)
  • 9.26 Total Radiation (p. 568)
  • 9.27 Limiting Cases (p. 570)
  • Effect of the Earth on the Propagation of Radio Waves (p. 573)
  • 9.28 Sommerfeld Solution (p. 573)
  • 9.29 Weyl Solution (p. 577)
  • 9.30 van der Pol Solution (p. 582)
  • 9.31 Approximation of the Integrals (p. 583)
  • Problems (p. 588)
  • Appendix I
  • A Numerical Values of Fundamental Constants (p. 601)
  • B Dimensions of Electromagnetic Quantities (p. 601)
  • C Conversion Tables (p. 602)
  • Appendix II
  • Formulas from Vector Analysis (p. 604)
  • Appendix III
  • Conductivity of Various Materials (p. 605)
  • Specific Inductive Capacity of Dielectrics (p. 606)
  • Appendix IV
  • Associated Legendre Functions (p. 608)
  • Index (p. 609)

Reviews provided by Syndetics

CHOICE Review

The book under review is a reissue of a book by Stratton (deceased; MIT), first published in 1941, that has become a classic in the field of electromagnetic theory. There are good reasons for the book being so popular: it is very well organized, and the different chapters and subchapters are described in great detail. The boundary conditions for derivations are outlined clearly, which helps the reader understand the subsequent mathematical treatment. When first published, the book used the MKS system of units, today called the SI system. The writing is clear and concise. The reissue contains two new forewords by Paul E. Gray (MIT) and Donald G. Dudley (IEEE). Chapters discuss the field equations, stress and energy, the electrostatic field, the magnetostatic field, plane waves in unbounded isotropic media, cylindrical waves, spherical waves, radiation, and boundary-value problems. There are four appendixes with constants, conversion tables, conductivities, and other properties. To appreciate the book, readers must posses a general knowledge of electricity and magnetism in addition to extensive knowledge of calculus and vector analysis, making it useful to upper-division undergraduate and graduate students. Summing Up: Recommended. Upper-division undergraduates through professionals. O. Boser Norwalk Community College

Author notes provided by Syndetics

JULIUS ADAMS STRATTON (1901-1994) had an SB, 1923, and SM, 1926, in electrical engineering, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; an ScD in mathematical physics, 1928, Eidgenossiche Technische Hochshule, Zurich, Switzerland; and was the eleventh president of MIT. Much of his research at MIT focused on the propagation of short electromagnetic waves. During World War II, he worked on the development of LORAN (Long Range Navigation) for planes and ships. He served as a consultant to Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson and chaired committees to improve all-weather flying systems and ground radar, fire control, and radar bombing equipment. He also helped plan the use of radar in the Normandy invasion. He was awarded the Medal of Merit for his services. He became MIT's first chancellor in 1956, acting president in 1957, and president in 1959. At his retirement in 1966, he was elected a life member of the MIT Corporation. A trustee of the Ford Foundation from 1955-1971, he served as its chairman from 1966 to 1971.

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