## 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 6

They are written it, 9, 2 and are defined to be in the directions of the x, y, and z

of increasing value of the corresponding rectangular coordinate. We also see that

...

They are written it, 9, 2 and are defined to be in the directions of the x, y, and z

**axes**respectively, as shown in Figure l-6. In other words, each is in the directionof increasing value of the corresponding rectangular coordinate. We also see that

...

Page 149

8-12 A spherically symmetric spherical charge distribution has the origin at its

center. Show that p and all of the Qjk are zero. 8-13 A point dipole p is located at

the origin, but it has no special orientation with respect to the coordinate

8-12 A spherically symmetric spherical charge distribution has the origin at its

center. Show that p and all of the Qjk are zero. 8-13 A point dipole p is located at

the origin, but it has no special orientation with respect to the coordinate

**axes**.Page 208

Similar remarks apply to the left hand part of Figure 5-8. We now are ready to

consider our next example. Example Capacitance of two parallel cylindrical

conductors. Consider two infinitely long conducting cylinders whose

parallel.

Similar remarks apply to the left hand part of Figure 5-8. We now are ready to

consider our next example. Example Capacitance of two parallel cylindrical

conductors. Consider two infinitely long conducting cylinders whose

**axes**areparallel.

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amplitude angle assume axes axis becomes bound charge boundary conditions bounding surface calculate capacitor charge density charge distribution charge q circuit conductor consider constant coordinates corresponding Coulomb’s law cross section current density current element cylinder defined dielectric displacement distance electric field electromagnetic electrostatic energy equal evaluate example Exercise expression field point Flgure flux force free currents frequency function Galilean transformation given incident induction infinitely long integral integrand length located loop Lorentz Lorentz transformation magnetic dipole magnitude material Maxwell’s equations medium normal components obtained origin parallel particle perpendicular plane wave plates point charge polarized position vector produced quadrupole quantities radiation radius rectangular reﬂected region relation result rotation satisfy scalar potential shown in Figure solenoid sphere substitute surface charge surface current tangential components transformation unit vacuum vector potential velocity volume write written xy plane zero