## Electromagnetic fieldsThis revised edition provides patient guidance in its clear and organized presentation of problems. It is rich in variety, large in number and provides very careful treatment of relativity. One outstanding feature is the inclusion of simple, standard examples demonstrated in different methods that will allow students to enhance and understand their calculating abilities. There are over 145 worked examples; virtually all of the standard problems are included. |

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Page 473

This is a wave traveling in the x direction, that is, parallel to the surface of

separation, but with its

the direction of propagation. The speed of the wave is _ (,3 _ ¢- _ (c/n2) _sin0, "1"

k,sin0 ...

This is a wave traveling in the x direction, that is, parallel to the surface of

separation, but with its

**amplitude**decreasing in the z direction—perpendicuIar tothe direction of propagation. The speed of the wave is _ (,3 _ ¢- _ (c/n2) _sin0, "1"

k,sin0 ...

Page 494

The corresponding guide propagation constants and wavelengths can be found

from (26-7) and (26-5): /<,*=(2—>\:')2=/<,,*—111[(%)2+(%)2] (2644) The only

quantity left undetermined is the arbitrary

Ho ...

The corresponding guide propagation constants and wavelengths can be found

from (26-7) and (26-5): /<,*=(2—>\:')2=/<,,*—111[(%)2+(%)2] (2644) The only

quantity left undetermined is the arbitrary

**amplitude**C2C4 of 36,. If we set C2C4-Ho ...

Page 514

The

complicated with each successive term in the expansion. Furthermore, each

wave is proportional to an integral of the source current

source volume, ...

The

**amplitude**of each wave has a dependence on r that becomes morecomplicated with each successive term in the expansion. Furthermore, each

wave is proportional to an integral of the source current

**amplitude**over thesource volume, ...

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