## 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 75

we can use (1-116) as generalized to a sum of more than two terms and

interchange the order of differentiation and integration. If we then use (1-117) and

note ...

**integrand**, and, since the definite integral can be regarded as the limit of a sum,we can use (1-116) as generalized to a sum of more than two terms and

interchange the order of differentiation and integration. If we then use (1-117) and

note ...

Page 247

The

is Coulomb's law as expressed by, say, (2-15), since the

the relative orientation of the three quantities 1ds,I 'ds', and R. We also note that ...

The

**integrand**in ( 13-1) is more complicated from a directional point of view thanis Coulomb's law as expressed by, say, (2-15), since the

**integrand**depends onthe relative orientation of the three quantities 1ds,I 'ds', and R. We also note that ...

Page 383

If we now transform the

and then proceed exactly as we did in going from (20-75) to (20-77), we get at/,,,=

f H-8Bd'r (2099) V as a completely general result for the increment in energy as ...

If we now transform the

**integrand**in (20-98) by using (20-76) and this last result,and then proceed exactly as we did in going from (20-75) to (20-77), we get at/,,,=

f H-8Bd'r (2099) V as a completely general result for the increment in energy as ...

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