Classical electrodynamicsThis edition refines and improves the first edition. It treats the present experimental limits on the mass of photon and the status of linear superposition, and introduces many other innovations. 
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Page 95
Since the polynomial P,(x) has 1 zeros for x < 1, we anticipate that for real v
more and more zeros occur as v gets larger and larger. Furthermore, the zeros
are distributed more or less uniformly on the interval. In particular, the first zero
moves ...
Since the polynomial P,(x) has 1 zeros for x < 1, we anticipate that for real v
more and more zeros occur as v gets larger and larger. Furthermore, the zeros
are distributed more or less uniformly on the interval. In particular, the first zero
moves ...
Page 96
From what was just stated about the zeros of P„ it is evident that (3.43) has an
infinite number of solutions, v=vt (fc=l, 2, . . .), which we arrange in order of
increasing magnitude. For v=vi, x = cos 0 is the first zero of P„,(x). For v= vz, x =
cos 0 is ...
From what was just stated about the zeros of P„ it is evident that (3.43) has an
infinite number of solutions, v=vt (fc=l, 2, . . .), which we arrange in order of
increasing magnitude. For v=vi, x = cos 0 is the first zero of P„,(x). For v= vz, x =
cos 0 is ...
Page 335
From these boundary conditions we see that just outside the surface of a perfect
conductor only normal E and tangential H fields can exist, and that the fields drop
abruptly to zero inside the perfect conductor. This behavior is indicated ...
From these boundary conditions we see that just outside the surface of a perfect
conductor only normal E and tangential H fields can exist, and that the fields drop
abruptly to zero inside the perfect conductor. This behavior is indicated ...
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Contents
Introduction and Survey  1 
Introduction to Electrostatics  27 
BoundaryValue Problems  54 
Copyright  
18 other sections not shown
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4vector amplitude angle angular distribution angular momentum aperture approximation assumed atomic axis behavior Bessel functions boundary conditions bremsstrahlung calculation Chapter charge density charge q charged particle classical coefficients collision components conductor consider coordinates cross section current density cylinder defined dielectric constant differential diffraction dimensions dipole direction discussed effects electric and magnetic electric field electromagnetic fields electrons electrostatic energy loss expansion expression factor finite force frequency given Green function incident integral Lagrangian limit linear Lorentz transformation macroscopic magnetic field magnetic induction magnitude Maxwell equations medium modes molecules multipole multipole expansion multipole moments nonrelativistic normal obtain oscillations parallel parameter photon Phys plane wave plasma point charge polarization problem propagation quantum quantummechanical radius region relativistic resonant rest frame result scalar scalar potential scattering shown in Fig solution spectrum sphere spherical surface tensor theorem transverse unit vanishes vector potential velocity wave guide wave number wavelength written zero