## Classical Electrodynamics |

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Page 248

2 (E x H*) (8.47) whose real part

two types of field we find, using (8.24): 2 ok lovo + i . ww. S = ±, (8.48) 8try" | 1 • ?".

=|es IV, pl" — i + p^V,"p Al k where the upper (lower) line is for TM (TE) modes.

2 (E x H*) (8.47) whose real part

**gives**the time-averaged flux of energy. For thetwo types of field we find, using (8.24): 2 ok lovo + i . ww. S = ±, (8.48) 8try" | 1 • ?".

=|es IV, pl" — i + p^V,"p Al k where the upper (lower) line is for TM (TE) modes.

Page 273

... one of which

separated. [Sect. 9.3] Simple Radiating Systems and Diffraction 273 Magnetic

dipole ...

... one of which

**gives**a transverse magnetic induction and the other of which**gives**a transverse electric field. These physically distinct contributions can beseparated. [Sect. 9.3] Simple Radiating Systems and Diffraction 273 Magnetic

dipole ...

Page 366

This interaction energy

spin-orbit interaction which is twice too large. The error in (11.45) can be traced

to the incorrectness of (11.40) as an equation of motion for the electron spin.

This interaction energy

**gives**the anomalous Zeeman effect correctly, but has aspin-orbit interaction which is twice too large. The error in (11.45) can be traced

to the incorrectness of (11.40) as an equation of motion for the electron spin.

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### Contents

Introduction to Electrostatics | 1 |

BoundaryValue Problems in Electrostatics I | 26 |

BoundaryValue Problems in Electrostatics II | 54 |

Copyright | |

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