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This item may be Check for Availability Fundamentals of Applied Electromagnetics
Synopses & ReviewsPublisher Comments:KEY BENEFIT: Widely acclaimed both in the U.S. and abroad, this readerfriendly yet authoritative volume bridges the gap between circuits and new electromagnetics material. Ulaby begins coverage with transmission lines, leading readers from familiar concepts into more advanced topics and applications.
KEY TOPICS: Introduction: Waves and Phasors; Transmission Lines; Vector Analysis; Electrostatics; Magnetostatics; Maxwell's Equations for TimeVarying Fields; PlaneWave Propagation; Reflection, Transmission, and Waveguides; Radiation and Antennas; Satellite Communication Systems and Radar Sensors. MARKET: A useful reference for engineers. Table of ContentsChapter 1 Introduction: Waves and Phasors 11 Historical Timeline 11.1 EM in the Classical Era 11.2 EM in the Modern Era 12 Dimensions, Units, and Notation 13 The Nature of Electromagnetism 13.1 The Gravitational Force: A Useful Analogue 13.2 Electric Fields 13.3 Magnetic Fields 13.4 Static and Dynamic Fields 14 Traveling Waves 14.1 Sinusoidal Waves in a Lossless Medium 14.2 Sinusoidal Waves in a Lossy Medium 15 The Electromagnetic Spectrum 16 Review of Complex Numbers TB1 LED Lighting 17 Review of Phasors 17.1 Solution Procedure 17.2 Traveling Waves in the Phasor Domain TB2 Solar Cells
Chapter 2 Transmission Lines 21 General Considerations 21.1 The Role of Wavelength 21.2 Propagation Modes 22 LumpedElement Model 23 TransmissionLine Equations 24 Wave Propagation on a Transmission Line 25 The Lossless Microstrip Line 26 The Lossless Transmission Line: General Considerations 26.1 Voltage Reflection Coefficient 26.2 Standing Waves 27 Wave Impedance of the Lossless Line TB3 Microwave Ovens 28 Special Cases of the Lossless Line 28.1 ShortCircuited Line 28.2 OpenCircuited Line 28.3 Application of ShortCircuit/ OpenCircuit Technique 28.4 Lines of Length l = nλ/2 28.5 QuarterWavelength Transformer 28.6 Matched Transmission Line: ZL = Z0 29 Power Flow on a Lossless Transmission Line 29.1 Instantaneous Power 29.2 TimeAverage Power 210 The Smith Chart 210.1 Parametric Equations 210.2 Wave Impedance 210.3 SWR, Voltage Maxima and Minima 210.4 Impedance to Admittance Transformations 211 Impedance Matching 211.1 LumpedElement Matching 211.2 SingleStub Matching 212 Transients on Transmission Lines 212.1 Transient Response 212.2 Bounce Diagrams TB4 EM Cancer Zappers
Chapter 3 Vector Analysis 31 Basic Laws of Vector Algebra 31.1 Equality of Two Vectors 31.2 Vector Addition and Subtraction 31.3 Position and Distance Vectors 31.4 Vector Multiplication 31.5 Scalar and Vector Triple Products 32 Orthogonal Coordinate Systems 32.1 Cartesian Coordinates 32.2 Cylindrical Coordinates 32.3 Spherical Coordinates TB5 Global Positioning System 33 Transformations between Coordinate Systems 33.1 Cartesian to Cylindrical Transformations 33.2 Cartesian to Spherical Transformations 33.3 Cylindrical to Spherical Transformations 33.4 Distance between Two Points 34 Gradient of a Scalar Field 34.1 Gradient Operator in Cylindrical and Spherical Coordinates 34.2 Properties of the Gradient Operator 35 Divergence of a Vector Field TB6 XRay Computed Tomography 36 Curl of a Vector Field 36.1 Vector Identities Involving the Curl 36.2 Stokes’s Theorem 37 Laplacian Operator
Chapter 4 Electrostatics 41 Maxwell’s Equations 42 Charge and Current Distributions 42.1 Charge Densities 42.2 Current Density 43 Coulomb’s Law 43.1 Electric Field due to Multiple Point Charges 43.2 Electric Field due to a Charge Distribution 44 Gauss’s Law 45 Electric Scalar Potential 45.1 Electric Potential as a Function of Electric Field 45.2 Electric Potential Due to Point Charges 45.3 Electric Potential Due to Continuous Distributions 45.4 Electric Field as a Function of Electric Potential 45.5 Poisson’s Equation 46 Conductors 46.1 Drift Velocity 46.2 Resistance 46.3 Joule’s Law TB7 Resistive Sensors 47 Dielectrics 47.1 Polarization Field 47.2 Dielectric Breakdown 48 Electric Boundary Conditions 48.1 DielectricConductor Boundary 48.2 ConductorConductor Boundary 49 Capacitance 410 Electrostatic Potential Energy TB8 Supercapacitors as Batteries 411 Image Method TB9 Capacitive Sensors
Chapter 5 Magnetostatics 51 Magnetic Forces and Torques 51.1 Magnetic Force on a CurrentCarrying Conductor 51.2 Magnetic Torque on a CurrentCarrying Loop 52 The Biot—Savart Law 52.1 Magnetic Field due to Surface and Volume Current Distributions 52.2 Magnetic Field of a Magnetic Dipole 52.3 Magnetic Force Between Two Parallel Conductors 53 Maxwell’s Magnetostatic Equations 53.1 Gauss’s Law for Magnetism TB10 Electromagnets 53.2 Amp` ere’s Law 54 Vector Magnetic Potential 55 Magnetic Properties of Materials 55.1 Electron Orbital and Spin Magnetic Moments 55.2 Magnetic Permeability 55.3 Magnetic Hysteresis of Ferromagnetic Materials 56 Magnetic Boundary Conditions 57 Inductance 57.1 Magnetic Field in a Solenoid 57.2 SelfInductance 57.3 Mutual Inductance 58 Magnetic Energy TB11 Inductive Sensors
Chapter 6 Maxwell’s Equations for TimeVarying Fields 61 Faraday’s Law 62 Stationary Loop in a TimeVarying Magnetic Field 63 The Ideal Transformer 64 Moving Conductor in a Static Magnetic Field 65 The Electromagnetic Generator 66 Moving Conductor in a TimeVarying Magnetic Field TB12 EMF Sensors 67 Displacement Current 68 Boundary Conditions for Electromagnetics 69 ChargeCurrent Continuity Relation 610 FreeCharge Dissipation in a Conductor 611 Electromagnetic Potentials 611.1 Retarded Potentials 611.2 TimeHarmonic Potentials
Chapter 7 PlaneWave Propagation 71 TimeHarmonic Fields 71.1 Complex Permittivity 71.2 Wave Equations 72 PlaneWave Propagation in Lossless Media 72.1 Uniform Plane Waves 72.2 General Relation Between E and H 319 TB13 RFID Systems 73 Wave Polarization 73.1 Linear Polarization 73.2 Circular Polarization 73.3 Elliptical Polarization TB14 Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) 74 PlaneWave Propagation in Lossy Media 74.1 LowLoss Dielectric 74.2 Good Conductor 75 Current Flow in a Good Conductor 76 Electromagnetic Power Density 76.1 Plane Wave in a Lossless Medium 76.2 Plane Wave in a Lossy Medium 76.3 Decibel Scale for Power Ratios
Chapter 8 Wave Reflection and Transmission 81 Wave Reflection and Transmission at Normal Incidence 81.1 Boundary between Lossless Media 81.2 TransmissionLine Analogue 81.3 Power Flow in Lossless Media 81.4 Boundary between Lossy Media 82 Snell’s Laws 83 Fiber Optics TB15 Lasers 84 Wave Reflection and Transmission at Oblique Incidence 84.1 Perpendicular Polarization 84.2 Parallel Polarization 84.3 Brewster Angle 85 Reflectivity and Transmissivity TB16 BarCode Readers 86 Waveguides 87 General Relations for E and H 88 TM Modes in Rectangular Waveguide 89 TE Modes in Rectangular Waveguide 810 Propagation Velocities 811 Cavity Resonators 811.1 Resonant Frequency 811.2 Quality Factor
Chapter 9 Radiation and Antennas 91 The Hertzian Dipole 91.1 FarField Approximation 91.2 Power Density 92 Antenna Radiation Characteristics 92.1 Antenna Pattern 92.2 Beam Dimensions 92.3 Antenna Directivity 92.4 Antenna Gain 92.5 Radiation Resistance 93 HalfWave Dipole Antenna 93.1 Directivity of λ/2 Dipole 93.2 Radiation Resistance of λ/2 Dipole 93.3 QuarterWave Monopole Antenna 94 Dipole of Arbitrary Length TB17 Health Risks of EM Fields 95 Effective Area of a Receiving Antenna 96 Friis Transmission Formula 97 Radiation by LargeAperture Antennas 98 Rectangular Aperture with Uniform Aperture Distribution 98.1 Beamwidth 98.2 Directivity and Effective Area 99 Antenna Arrays 910 NElement Array with Uniform Phase Distribution 911 Electronic Scanning of Arrays 911.1 UniformAmplitude Excitation 911.2 Array Feeding
Chapter 10 Satellite Communication Systems and Radar Sensors 101 Satellite Communication Systems 102 Satellite Transponders 103 CommunicationLink Power Budget 104 Antenna Beams 105 Radar Sensors 105.1 Basic Operation of a Radar System 105.2 Unambiguous Range 105.3 Range and Angular Resolutions 106 Target Detection 107 Doppler Radar 108 Monopulse Radar
Appendix A Symbols, Quantities, Units, and Abbreviations Appendix B Material Constants of Some Common Materials Appendix C Mathematical Formulas Appendix D Answers to Selected Problems Bibliography Index
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