Author: 
Edward J. Rothwell & Michael J. Cloud

Published in:  CRC Press 
Release Year:  2001 
ISBN:  084931397X 
Pages:  541 
Edition:  First Edition 
File Size:  4 MB 
File Type:  
Language:  English 
Description of Electromagnetics
Electromagnetics book is intended as a text for a firstyear graduate sequence in engineering electromagnetics. Ideally, such a sequence provides a transition period during which a student can solidify his or her understanding of fundamental concepts before proceeding to specialized areas of research.
The assumed background of the reader is limited to standard undergraduate topics in physics and mathematics. Worthy of explicit mention are complex arithmetic, vector analysis, ordinary differential equations, and certain topics normally covered in a “signals and systems” course (e.g., convolution and the Fourier transform). Further analytical tools, such as contour integration, dyadic analysis, and separation of variables, are covered in a selfcontained mathematical appendix.
The organization of the Electromagnetics book is in six chapters. In Chapter 1 we present essential background on the field concept, as well as information related specifically to the electromagnetic field and its sources. Chapter 2 is concerned with a presentation of Maxwell’s theory of electromagnetism. Here attention is given to several useful forms of Maxwell’s equations, the nature of the four field quantities and of the postulate in general, some fundamental theorems, and the wave nature of the timevarying field. The electrostatic and magnetostatic cases are treated in Chapter 3. In Chapter 4 we cover the representation of the field in the frequency domains: both temporal and spatial. Here the behavior of common engineering materials is also given some attention. The use of potential functions is discussed in Chapter 5, along with other field decompositions including the solenoidal–lamellar, transverse–longitudinal, and TE–TM types. Finally, in Chapter 6 we present the powerful integral solution to Maxwell’s equations by the method of Stratton and Chu. A main mathematical appendix near the end of the book contains brief but sufficient treatments of Fourier analysis, vector transport theorems, complexplane integration, dyadic analysis, and boundary value problems. Several subsidiary appendices provide useful tables of identities, transforms, and so on.
We would like to express our deep gratitude to those persons who contributed to the development of the Electromagnetics book. The reciprocitybased derivation of the Stratton–Chu formula was provided by Prof. Dennis Nyquist, as was the material on wave reflection from multiple layers. The groundwork for our discussion of the Kronig–Kramers relations was provided by Michael Havrilla, and material on the timedomain reflection coefficient was developed by Jungwook Suk. We owe thanks to Prof. Leo Kempel, Dr. David Infante, and Dr. Ahmet Kizilay for carefully reading large portions of the manuscript during its preparation, and to Christopher Coleman for helping to prepare the figures. We are indebted to Dr. John E. Ross for kindly permitting us to employ one of his computer programs for scattering from a sphere and another for numerical Fourier transformation. Helpful comments and suggestions on the figures were provided by Beth Lannon–Cloud.
Thanks to Dr. C. L. Tondo of T & T Techworks, Inc., for assistance with the LaTeX macros that were responsible for the layout of the Electromagnetics book. Finally, we would like to thank the staff members of CRC Press — Evelyn Meany, Sara Seltzer, Elena Meyers, Helena Redshaw, Jonathan Pennell, Joette Lynch, and Nora Konopka — for their guidance and support.
The assumed background of the reader is limited to standard undergraduate topics in physics and mathematics. Worthy of explicit mention are complex arithmetic, vector analysis, ordinary differential equations, and certain topics normally covered in a “signals and systems” course (e.g., convolution and the Fourier transform). Further analytical tools, such as contour integration, dyadic analysis, and separation of variables, are covered in a selfcontained mathematical appendix.
The organization of the Electromagnetics book is in six chapters. In Chapter 1 we present essential background on the field concept, as well as information related specifically to the electromagnetic field and its sources. Chapter 2 is concerned with a presentation of Maxwell’s theory of electromagnetism. Here attention is given to several useful forms of Maxwell’s equations, the nature of the four field quantities and of the postulate in general, some fundamental theorems, and the wave nature of the timevarying field. The electrostatic and magnetostatic cases are treated in Chapter 3. In Chapter 4 we cover the representation of the field in the frequency domains: both temporal and spatial. Here the behavior of common engineering materials is also given some attention. The use of potential functions is discussed in Chapter 5, along with other field decompositions including the solenoidal–lamellar, transverse–longitudinal, and TE–TM types. Finally, in Chapter 6 we present the powerful integral solution to Maxwell’s equations by the method of Stratton and Chu. A main mathematical appendix near the end of the book contains brief but sufficient treatments of Fourier analysis, vector transport theorems, complexplane integration, dyadic analysis, and boundary value problems. Several subsidiary appendices provide useful tables of identities, transforms, and so on.
We would like to express our deep gratitude to those persons who contributed to the development of the Electromagnetics book. The reciprocitybased derivation of the Stratton–Chu formula was provided by Prof. Dennis Nyquist, as was the material on wave reflection from multiple layers. The groundwork for our discussion of the Kronig–Kramers relations was provided by Michael Havrilla, and material on the timedomain reflection coefficient was developed by Jungwook Suk. We owe thanks to Prof. Leo Kempel, Dr. David Infante, and Dr. Ahmet Kizilay for carefully reading large portions of the manuscript during its preparation, and to Christopher Coleman for helping to prepare the figures. We are indebted to Dr. John E. Ross for kindly permitting us to employ one of his computer programs for scattering from a sphere and another for numerical Fourier transformation. Helpful comments and suggestions on the figures were provided by Beth Lannon–Cloud.
Thanks to Dr. C. L. Tondo of T & T Techworks, Inc., for assistance with the LaTeX macros that were responsible for the layout of the Electromagnetics book. Finally, we would like to thank the staff members of CRC Press — Evelyn Meany, Sara Seltzer, Elena Meyers, Helena Redshaw, Jonathan Pennell, Joette Lynch, and Nora Konopka — for their guidance and support.
Content of Electromagnetics
1 Introductory concepts
1.1 Notation, conventions, and symbology
1.2 The field concept of electromagnetics
1.2.1 Historical perspective
1.2.2 Formalization of field theory
1.3 The sources of the electromagnetic field
1.3.1 Macroscopic electromagnetics
1.3.2 Impressed vs. secondary sources
1.3.3 Surface and line source densities
1.3.4 Charge conservation
1.3.5 Magnetic charge
1.4 Problems
2 Maxwell’s theory of electromagnetism
2.1 The postulate
2.1.1 The Maxwell–Minkowski equations
2.1.2 Connection to mechanics
2.2 The wellposed nature of the postulate
2.2.1 Uniqueness of solutions to Maxwell’s equations
2.2.2 Constitutive relations
2.3 Maxwell’s equations in moving frames
2.3.1 Field conversions under Galilean transformation
2.3.2 Field conversions under Lorentz transformation
2.4 The Maxwell–Boffi equations
2.5 Largescale form of Maxwell’s equations
2.5.1 Surface moving with constant velocity
2.5.2 Moving, deforming surfaces
2.5.3 Largescale form of the Boffi equations
2.6 The nature of the four field quantities
2.7 Maxwell’s equations with magnetic sources
2.8 Boundary (jump) conditions
2.8.1 Boundary conditions across a stationary, thin source layer
2.8.2 Boundary conditions across a stationary layer of field discontinuity
2.8.3 Boundary conditions at the surface of a perfect conductor
2.8.4 Boundary conditions across a stationary layer of field discontinuity using
equivalent sources
2.8.5 Boundary conditions across a moving layer of field discontinuity
2.9 Fundamental theorems
2.9.1 Linearity
2.9.2 Duality
2.9.3 Reciprocity
2.9.4 Similitude
2.9.5 Conservation theorems
2.10 The wave nature of the electromagnetic field
2.10.1 Electromagnetic waves
2.10.2 Wave equation for bianisotropic materials
2.10.3 Wave equation in a conducting medium
2.10.4 Scalar wave equation for a conducting medium
2.10.5 Fields determined by Maxwell’s equations vs. fields determined by the
wave equation
2.10.6 Transient uniform plane waves in a conducting medium
2.10.7 Propagation of cylindrical waves in a lossless medium
2.10.8 Propagation of spherical waves in a lossless medium
2.10.9 Nonradiating sources
2.11 Problems
3 The static electromagnetic field
3.1 Static fields and steady currents
3.1.1 Decoupling of the electric and magnetic fields
3.1.2 Static field equilibrium and conductors
3.1.3 Steady current
3.2 Electrostatics
3.2.1 The electrostatic potential and work
3.2.2 Boundary conditions
3.2.3 Uniqueness of the electrostatic field
3.2.4 Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations
3.2.5 Force and energy
3.2.6 Multipole expansion
3.2.7 Field produced by a permanently polarized body
3.2.8 Potential of a dipole layer
3.2.9 Behavior of electric charge density near a conducting edge
3.2.10 Solution to Laplace’s equation for bodies immersed in an impressed field
3.3 Magnetostatics
3.3.1 The magnetic vector potential
3.3.2 Multipole expansion
3.3.3 Boundary conditions for the magnetostatic field
3.3.4 Uniqueness of the magnetostatic field
3.3.5 Integral solution for the vector potential
3.3.6 Force and energy
3.3.7 Magnetic field of a permanently magnetized body
3.3.8 Bodies immersed in an impressed magnetic field: magnetostatic shielding
3.4 Static field theorems
3.4.1 Mean value theorem of electrostatics
3.4.2 Earnshaw’s theorem
3.4.3 Thomson’s theorem
3.4.4 Green’s reciprocation theorem
3.5 Problems
4 Temporal and spatial frequency domain representation
4.1 Interpretation of the temporal transform
4.2 The frequencydomain Maxwell equations
4.3 Boundary conditions on the frequencydomain fields
4.4 The constitutive and Kronig–Kramers relations
4.4.1 The complex permittivity
4.4.2 High and low frequency behavior of constitutive parameters
4.4.3 The Kronig–Kramers relations
4.5 Dissipated and stored energy in a dispersive medium
4.5.1 Dissipation in a dispersive material
4.5.2 Energy stored in a dispersive material
4.5.3 The energy theorem
4.6 Some simple models for constitutive parameters
4.6.1 Complex permittivity of a nonmagnetized plasma
4.6.2 Complex dyadic permittivity of a magnetized plasma
4.6.3 Simple models of dielectrics
4.6.4 Permittivity and conductivity of a conductor
4.6.5 Permeability dyadic of a ferrite
4.7 Monochromatic fields and the phasor domain
4.7.1 The timeharmonic EM fields and constitutive relations
4.7.2 The phasor fields and Maxwell’s equations
4.7.3 Boundary conditions on the phasor fields
4.8 Poynting’s theorem for timeharmonic fields
4.8.1 General form of Poynting’s theorem
4.8.2 Poynting’s theorem for nondispersive materials
4.8.3 Lossless, lossy, and active media
4.9 The complex Poynting theorem
4.9.1 Boundary condition for the timeaverage Poynting vector
4.10 Fundamental theorems for timeharmonic fields
4.10.1 Uniqueness
4.10.2 Reciprocity revisited
4.10.3 Duality
4.11 The wave nature of the timeharmonic EM field
4.11.1 The frequencydomain wave equation
4.11.2 Field relationships and the wave equation for twodimensional fields
4.11.3 Plane waves in a homogeneous, isotropic, lossy material
4.11.4 Monochromatic plane waves in a lossy medium
4.11.5 Plane waves in layered media
4.11.6 Planewave propagation in an anisotropic ferrite medium
4.11.7 Propagation of cylindrical waves
4.11.8 Propagation of spherical waves in a conducting medium
4.11.9 Nonradiating sources
4.12 Interpretation of the spatial transform
4.13 Spatial Fourier decomposition
4.13.1 Boundary value problems using the spatial Fourier representation
4.14 Periodic fields and Floquet’s theorem
4.14.1 Floquet’s theorem
4.14.2 Examples of periodic systems
4.15 Problems
5 Field decompositions and the EM potentials
5.1 Spatial symmetry decompositions
5.1.1 Planar field symmetry
5.2 Solenoidal–lamellar decomposition
5.2.1 Solution for potentials in an unbounded medium: the retarded potentials
5.2.2 Solution for potential functions in a bounded medium
5.3 Transverse–longitudinal decomposition
5.3.1 Transverse–longitudinal decomposition in terms of fields
5.4 TE–TM decomposition
5.4.1 TE–TM decomposition in terms of fields
5.4.2 TE–TM decomposition in terms of Hertzian potentials
5.4.3 Application: hollowpipe waveguides
5.4.4 TE–TM decomposition in spherical coordinates
5.5 Problems
6 Integral solutions of Maxwell’s equations
6.1 Vector Kirchoff solution
6.1.1 The Stratton–Chuformula
6.1.2 The Sommerfeld radiation condition
6.1.3 Fields in the excluded region: the extinction theorem
6.2 Fields in an unbounded medium
6.2.1 The farzone fields produced by sources in unbounded space
6.3 Fields in a bounded, sourcefree region
6.3.1 The vector Huygens principle
6.3.2 The Franz formula
6.3.3 Love’s equivalence principle
6.3.4 The Schelkunoff equivalence principle
6.3.5 Farzone fields produced by equivalent sources
6.4 Problems
A Mathematical appendix
A.1 The Fourier transform
A.2 Vector transport theorems
A.3 Dyadic analysis
A.4 Boundary value problems
B Useful identities
C Some Fourier transform pairs
D Coordinate systems
E Properties of special functions
E.1 Bessel functions
E.2 Legendre functions
E.3 Spherical harmonics
References
1.1 Notation, conventions, and symbology
1.2 The field concept of electromagnetics
1.2.1 Historical perspective
1.2.2 Formalization of field theory
1.3 The sources of the electromagnetic field
1.3.1 Macroscopic electromagnetics
1.3.2 Impressed vs. secondary sources
1.3.3 Surface and line source densities
1.3.4 Charge conservation
1.3.5 Magnetic charge
1.4 Problems
2 Maxwell’s theory of electromagnetism
2.1 The postulate
2.1.1 The Maxwell–Minkowski equations
2.1.2 Connection to mechanics
2.2 The wellposed nature of the postulate
2.2.1 Uniqueness of solutions to Maxwell’s equations
2.2.2 Constitutive relations
2.3 Maxwell’s equations in moving frames
2.3.1 Field conversions under Galilean transformation
2.3.2 Field conversions under Lorentz transformation
2.4 The Maxwell–Boffi equations
2.5 Largescale form of Maxwell’s equations
2.5.1 Surface moving with constant velocity
2.5.2 Moving, deforming surfaces
2.5.3 Largescale form of the Boffi equations
2.6 The nature of the four field quantities
2.7 Maxwell’s equations with magnetic sources
2.8 Boundary (jump) conditions
2.8.1 Boundary conditions across a stationary, thin source layer
2.8.2 Boundary conditions across a stationary layer of field discontinuity
2.8.3 Boundary conditions at the surface of a perfect conductor
2.8.4 Boundary conditions across a stationary layer of field discontinuity using
equivalent sources
2.8.5 Boundary conditions across a moving layer of field discontinuity
2.9 Fundamental theorems
2.9.1 Linearity
2.9.2 Duality
2.9.3 Reciprocity
2.9.4 Similitude
2.9.5 Conservation theorems
2.10 The wave nature of the electromagnetic field
2.10.1 Electromagnetic waves
2.10.2 Wave equation for bianisotropic materials
2.10.3 Wave equation in a conducting medium
2.10.4 Scalar wave equation for a conducting medium
2.10.5 Fields determined by Maxwell’s equations vs. fields determined by the
wave equation
2.10.6 Transient uniform plane waves in a conducting medium
2.10.7 Propagation of cylindrical waves in a lossless medium
2.10.8 Propagation of spherical waves in a lossless medium
2.10.9 Nonradiating sources
2.11 Problems
3 The static electromagnetic field
3.1 Static fields and steady currents
3.1.1 Decoupling of the electric and magnetic fields
3.1.2 Static field equilibrium and conductors
3.1.3 Steady current
3.2 Electrostatics
3.2.1 The electrostatic potential and work
3.2.2 Boundary conditions
3.2.3 Uniqueness of the electrostatic field
3.2.4 Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations
3.2.5 Force and energy
3.2.6 Multipole expansion
3.2.7 Field produced by a permanently polarized body
3.2.8 Potential of a dipole layer
3.2.9 Behavior of electric charge density near a conducting edge
3.2.10 Solution to Laplace’s equation for bodies immersed in an impressed field
3.3 Magnetostatics
3.3.1 The magnetic vector potential
3.3.2 Multipole expansion
3.3.3 Boundary conditions for the magnetostatic field
3.3.4 Uniqueness of the magnetostatic field
3.3.5 Integral solution for the vector potential
3.3.6 Force and energy
3.3.7 Magnetic field of a permanently magnetized body
3.3.8 Bodies immersed in an impressed magnetic field: magnetostatic shielding
3.4 Static field theorems
3.4.1 Mean value theorem of electrostatics
3.4.2 Earnshaw’s theorem
3.4.3 Thomson’s theorem
3.4.4 Green’s reciprocation theorem
3.5 Problems
4 Temporal and spatial frequency domain representation
4.1 Interpretation of the temporal transform
4.2 The frequencydomain Maxwell equations
4.3 Boundary conditions on the frequencydomain fields
4.4 The constitutive and Kronig–Kramers relations
4.4.1 The complex permittivity
4.4.2 High and low frequency behavior of constitutive parameters
4.4.3 The Kronig–Kramers relations
4.5 Dissipated and stored energy in a dispersive medium
4.5.1 Dissipation in a dispersive material
4.5.2 Energy stored in a dispersive material
4.5.3 The energy theorem
4.6 Some simple models for constitutive parameters
4.6.1 Complex permittivity of a nonmagnetized plasma
4.6.2 Complex dyadic permittivity of a magnetized plasma
4.6.3 Simple models of dielectrics
4.6.4 Permittivity and conductivity of a conductor
4.6.5 Permeability dyadic of a ferrite
4.7 Monochromatic fields and the phasor domain
4.7.1 The timeharmonic EM fields and constitutive relations
4.7.2 The phasor fields and Maxwell’s equations
4.7.3 Boundary conditions on the phasor fields
4.8 Poynting’s theorem for timeharmonic fields
4.8.1 General form of Poynting’s theorem
4.8.2 Poynting’s theorem for nondispersive materials
4.8.3 Lossless, lossy, and active media
4.9 The complex Poynting theorem
4.9.1 Boundary condition for the timeaverage Poynting vector
4.10 Fundamental theorems for timeharmonic fields
4.10.1 Uniqueness
4.10.2 Reciprocity revisited
4.10.3 Duality
4.11 The wave nature of the timeharmonic EM field
4.11.1 The frequencydomain wave equation
4.11.2 Field relationships and the wave equation for twodimensional fields
4.11.3 Plane waves in a homogeneous, isotropic, lossy material
4.11.4 Monochromatic plane waves in a lossy medium
4.11.5 Plane waves in layered media
4.11.6 Planewave propagation in an anisotropic ferrite medium
4.11.7 Propagation of cylindrical waves
4.11.8 Propagation of spherical waves in a conducting medium
4.11.9 Nonradiating sources
4.12 Interpretation of the spatial transform
4.13 Spatial Fourier decomposition
4.13.1 Boundary value problems using the spatial Fourier representation
4.14 Periodic fields and Floquet’s theorem
4.14.1 Floquet’s theorem
4.14.2 Examples of periodic systems
4.15 Problems
5 Field decompositions and the EM potentials
5.1 Spatial symmetry decompositions
5.1.1 Planar field symmetry
5.2 Solenoidal–lamellar decomposition
5.2.1 Solution for potentials in an unbounded medium: the retarded potentials
5.2.2 Solution for potential functions in a bounded medium
5.3 Transverse–longitudinal decomposition
5.3.1 Transverse–longitudinal decomposition in terms of fields
5.4 TE–TM decomposition
5.4.1 TE–TM decomposition in terms of fields
5.4.2 TE–TM decomposition in terms of Hertzian potentials
5.4.3 Application: hollowpipe waveguides
5.4.4 TE–TM decomposition in spherical coordinates
5.5 Problems
6 Integral solutions of Maxwell’s equations
6.1 Vector Kirchoff solution
6.1.1 The Stratton–Chuformula
6.1.2 The Sommerfeld radiation condition
6.1.3 Fields in the excluded region: the extinction theorem
6.2 Fields in an unbounded medium
6.2.1 The farzone fields produced by sources in unbounded space
6.3 Fields in a bounded, sourcefree region
6.3.1 The vector Huygens principle
6.3.2 The Franz formula
6.3.3 Love’s equivalence principle
6.3.4 The Schelkunoff equivalence principle
6.3.5 Farzone fields produced by equivalent sources
6.4 Problems
A Mathematical appendix
A.1 The Fourier transform
A.2 Vector transport theorems
A.3 Dyadic analysis
A.4 Boundary value problems
B Useful identities
C Some Fourier transform pairs
D Coordinate systems
E Properties of special functions
E.1 Bessel functions
E.2 Legendre functions
E.3 Spherical harmonics
References
0 comments: