## Classical Electrodynamics |

### From inside the book

Results 1-3 of 40

Page 388

5 Assume that a rocket ship leaves the earth in the year 2000 . One of a set of

twins born in 1980 remains on earth ; the other rides in the rocket . The rocket

ship is so constructed that it has an acceleration g in its own rest

makes the ...

5 Assume that a rocket ship leaves the earth in the year 2000 . One of a set of

twins born in 1980 remains on earth ; the other rides in the rocket . The rocket

ship is so constructed that it has an acceleration g in its own rest

**frame**( thismakes the ...

Page 393

5 ) ( p • p ) = ( p ? . p " ) = - In the rest

product ( 12 . 5 ) gives the energy of the particle at rest : E ' = 2 ( 12 . 6 ) To

determine , we consider the Lorentz transformation ( 12 . 4 ) of P from the rest

5 ) ( p • p ) = ( p ? . p " ) = - In the rest

**frame**of the particle ( p ' = 0 ) the scalarproduct ( 12 . 5 ) gives the energy of the particle at rest : E ' = 2 ( 12 . 6 ) To

determine , we consider the Lorentz transformation ( 12 . 4 ) of P from the rest

**frame**of the ...Page 414

is so strong that the particle is continually accelerated in the direction of E and its

average energy continues to increase with time. To see this we consider a

Lorentz transformation from the original

velocity f E ...

is so strong that the particle is continually accelerated in the direction of E and its

average energy continues to increase with time. To see this we consider a

Lorentz transformation from the original

**frame**to a system K" moving with avelocity f E ...

### What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

### Contents

Introduction to Electrostatics | 1 |

BoundaryValue Problems in Electrostatics I | 26 |

RelativisticParticle Kinematics and Dynamics | 391 |

Copyright | |

8 other sections not shown

### Other editions - View all

### Common terms and phrases

acceleration angle angular applied approximation assumed atomic average axis becomes boundary conditions calculate called Chapter charge charged particle classical collisions compared component conducting Consequently consider constant coordinates cross section cylinder defined density dependence derivative determine dielectric dimensions dipole direction discussed distance distribution effects electric field electromagnetic electron electrostatic energy equal equation example expansion expression factor force frame frequency function given gives incident inside integral involved light limit Lorentz loss magnetic magnetic field magnetic induction magnitude mass means modes momentum motion moving multipole normal observation obtain origin parallel particle physical plane plasma polarization position potential problem properties radiation radius region relation relative relativistic result satisfy scalar scattering shown in Fig shows side solution space sphere spherical surface transformation unit vanishes vector velocity volume wave written