## Classical Electrodynamics |

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Page 218

7.9 Reflection and refraction with polarization

incidence. E and H are continuous. In terms of fields (7.49)–(7.51) these

boundary conditions at z = 0 are: [e(Eo + Eo") – e'Eo'] n = 0 [k × Eo + k" x Eo" — k"

x Eo'] n ...

7.9 Reflection and refraction with polarization

**perpendicular**to k" the plane ofincidence. E and H are continuous. In terms of fields (7.49)–(7.51) these

boundary conditions at z = 0 are: [e(Eo + Eo") – e'Eo'] n = 0 [k × Eo + k" x Eo" — k"

x Eo'] n ...

Page 314

the velocity w of the lines of force (defined to be

10.9): (E x B) B? This so-called “E x B drift” of both fluid and lines of force can be

understood in terms of individual particle orbits of the electrons and ions in ...

the velocity w of the lines of force (defined to be

**perpendicular**to B) is given by (10.9): (E x B) B? This so-called “E x B drift” of both fluid and lines of force can be

understood in terms of individual particle orbits of the electrons and ions in ...

Page 508

For simplicity we consider a small angle deflection so that AB is approximately

relationships. Without loss of generality n, the observation direction, is chosen in

the z-z ...

For simplicity we consider a small angle deflection so that AB is approximately

**perpendicular**to the incident direction. Figure 15.2 shows the vectorialrelationships. Without loss of generality n, the observation direction, is chosen in

the z-z ...

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### Contents

Introduction to Electrostatics | 1 |

BoundaryValue Problems in Electrostatics I | 26 |

References and suggested reading | 50 |

Copyright | |

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