## Electromagnetic fieldsThis revised edition provides patient guidance in its clear and organized presentation of problems. It is rich in variety, large in number and provides very careful treatment of relativity. One outstanding feature is the inclusion of simple, standard examples demonstrated in different methods that will allow students to enhance and understand their calculating abilities. There are over 145 worked examples; virtually all of the standard problems are included. |

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Page 41

later work and it is convenient to consider them now. Let / be such a

could be a scalar or a component of a vector. Since / depends only on the relative

...

**Functions**of this type have properties that will enable us to simplify much of ourlater work and it is convenient to consider them now. Let / be such a

**function**; /could be a scalar or a component of a vector. Since / depends only on the relative

...

Page 438

On the other hand, the equation satisfied by B alone is still (24-6): ^8-^-^=0 (24-

80) since V-B = 0 always. We again consider the case in which the fields are

...

On the other hand, the equation satisfied by B alone is still (24-6): ^8-^-^=0 (24-

80) since V-B = 0 always. We again consider the case in which the fields are

**functions**only of z and / so that the only nonzero spatial derivatives are those with...

Page 454

This is an example of a standing wave. Plot Rei^ as a

convenient value of /, and as a

was noted after (24-53), a superposition of plane waves traveling in a dispersive

medium ...

This is an example of a standing wave. Plot Rei^ as a

**function**of z for aconvenient value of /, and as a

**function**of t for a convenient value of z. 24-4 Aswas noted after (24-53), a superposition of plane waves traveling in a dispersive

medium ...

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