## Classical Electrodynamics |

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Page 402

most. +*H*). +:[1-(*#")||1-(**)]"co,. q249. where E' is given by (12.31). To obtain E,

we merely interchange ms and m, and change 0' into T – 6' (cos 0' → —cos 0').

The relation between angles 6' and 62 can be obtained from the

most. +*H*). +:[1-(*#")||1-(**)]"co,. q249. where E' is given by (12.31). To obtain E,

we merely interchange ms and m, and change 0' into T – 6' (cos 0' → —cos 0').

The relation between angles 6' and 62 can be obtained from the

**expression**...Page 446

The Fermi

energy loss, such as (13.35). But under conditions where polarization effects are

unimportant it yields the same results as before. For example, for nonrelativistic ...

The Fermi

**expression**(13.70) bears little resemblance to our previous results forenergy loss, such as (13.35). But under conditions where polarization effects are

unimportant it yields the same results as before. For example, for nonrelativistic ...

Page 447

where we have used the dipole moment

second term is small, the imaginary part of 1/e(a) can be readily calculated and

substituted into (13.70). Then the integral over do can be performed in the same ...

where we have used the dipole moment

**expression**(13.19). Assuming that thesecond term is small, the imaginary part of 1/e(a) can be readily calculated and

substituted into (13.70). Then the integral over do can be performed in the same ...

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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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