## 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 3

If we start at some point P, and move in some arbitrary way to another point P2,

we see from Figure l-l that the net ... it has a direction; and the addition of two

vectors of the same intrinsic nature follows the basic rule

If we start at some point P, and move in some arbitrary way to another point P2,

we see from Figure l-l that the net ... it has a direction; and the addition of two

vectors of the same intrinsic nature follows the basic rule

**illustrated in Figure**l-2.Page 30

Note the direction of traversal of the inner bounding curve; this sense is chosen to

keep the area of interest to one's left as one moves along the curve and is seen to

be equivalent to the right-hand rule

Note the direction of traversal of the inner bounding curve; this sense is chosen to

keep the area of interest to one's left as one moves along the curve and is seen to

be equivalent to the right-hand rule

**illustrated in Figure**l-24. We would divide ...Page 80

Let us consider the line integral of E between an initial point P, at r, and a final

point Pf at r2 as

2—¢1)= — [<1>(r1)-<1>(n)] l l l where we have used (5-3) and (1-38). We can

write ...

Let us consider the line integral of E between an initial point P, at r, and a final

point Pf at r2 as

**illustrated in Figure**1-22: [ZR-ds=f2—v<1>-ds= — f2d<1>= -(<1>2—¢1)= — [<1>(r1)-<1>(n)] l l l where we have used (5-3) and (1-38). We can

write ...

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