Classical electrodynamics 
What people are saying  Write a review
User ratings
5 stars 
 
4 stars 
 
3 stars 
 
2 stars 
 
1 star 

Review: Classical Electrodynamics
User Review  Richard Lambour  GoodreadsStandard textbook in graduate electrodynamics  boot camp for first year students. Actually a course in mathematical physics more than electromagnetism, many different mathematical techniques are ... Read full review
Review: Classical Electrodynamics
User Review  Onyx Opium  GoodreadsIt's probably a good book  if you use it as a reference  but as a teaching aid it blows chunks. The most hated physics graduate textbook yet paradoxically one of the most important :( As for myself ... Read full review
Contents
Introduction to Electrostatics  1 
Scalar potential  7 
Greens theorem  14 
Copyright  
19 other sections not shown
Common terms and phrases
4vector acceleration angular distribution approximation assumed atomic axis behavior Bessel functions boundary conditions bremsstrahlung calculate Chapter charge density charge q charged particle classical coefficients collisions component conductor Consequently consider coordinates cross section current density cylinder defined delta function dielectric constant diffraction dimensions dipole direction discussed effects electric field electromagnetic fields electron electrostatic emitted energy loss expansion expression factor force equation frequency given Green's function impact parameter incident particle inside integral inversion Laplace's equation limit linear Lorentz invariant Lorentz transformation macroscopic magnetic field magnetic induction magnitude Maxwell's equations meson molecules momentum multipole multipole expansion nonrelativistic obtain orbit oscillations parallel perpendicular plane wave plasma point charge polarization power radiated problem quantum quantummechanical radiative radius region relativistic result scalar scattering shown in Fig shows solid angle solution spectrum spherical surface theorem transverse vanishes vector potential wave equation wave number wavelength written zero