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ISBN13: 978-0195134773

ISBN10: 019513477X Edition: REV 01

Copyright: 2001

Publisher: Oxford University Press

Published: 2001

International: No

ISBN10: 019513477X Edition: REV 01

Copyright: 2001

Publisher: Oxford University Press

Published: 2001

International: No

Thoroughly updated and revised, this third edition of Sadiku's Elements of Electromagnetics is designed for the standard sophomore/junior level electromagnetics course taught in departments of electrical engineering. It takes a two-semester approach to fundamental concepts and applications in electromagnetics beginning with vecotr analysis-which is then applied throughout the text. A balanced presentation of time-varying fields and static fields prepares students for employment in today's industrial and manufacturing sectors. Mathematical theorems are treated separately from physical concepts. Students, therefore, do not need to review any more mathematics than their level of proficiency requires. Sadiku is well-known for his excellent pedagogy, and this edition refines his approach even further. Student-oriented pedagogy comprises: chapter introductions showing how the forthcoming material relates to the previous chapter, summaries, boxed formulas, and multiple choice review questions with answers allowing students to gauge their comprehension. Many new problems have been added throughout the text, as well as a new chapter on ''Modern Topics'' covering microwaves, electromagnetic interference and compatability, and optical fibers.

This book is appropriate for sophomore/junior level students in electrical engineering. It will also be accompanied by a Solutions Manual, available free to adopters of the main text.

Presents EM concepts in a clearer and more interesting manner than any other text on the market

Covers vector analysis at the outset and applies it gradually -- avoiding the frequent interruptions that occur when mathematical background is interspersed throughout the ext

Features in each chapter are a brief introduction, numerous solved examples, review questions (multiple choice, not open-ended), and problems graded into three levels of difficulty

Richly illustrated with boxed formulas, 130 illustrated examples and over 600 figures

Author Bio

**Sadiku, Matthew N. O. : Temple University**

Preface

A Note to the Student

**PART I: Vector Analysis**

**Chapter 1 Vector Algebra**

1.1. Introduction

1.2. A Preview of the Book

1.3. Scalars and Vectors

1.4. Unit Vectors

1.5. Vector Addition and Subtraction

1.6. Position and Distance Vectors

1.7. Vector Multiplication

1.8. Components of a Vector

**Chapter 2 Coordinate Systems and Transformation**

2.1. Introduction

2.2. Cartesian Coordinates (x, y, z)

2.3. Circular Cylindrical Coordinates (p, o, z)

2.4. Spherical Coordinates (r, O, z)

2.5. Constant-Coordinate Surfaces

**Chapter 3 Vector Calculus**

3.1. Introduction

3.2. Differential Length, Area, and Volume

3.3. Line, Surface, and Volume Integrals

3.4. Del Operator

3.5. Gradient of a Scalar

3.6. Divergence of a Vector and Divergence Theorem

3.7. Curl of a Vector and Stokes's Theorem

3.8. Laplacian of a Scalar

3.9. Classification of Vector Fields

**PART II: Electrostatics**

**Chapter 4 Electrostatic Fields**

4.1. Introduction

4.2. Coulomb's Law and Field Intensity

4.3. Electric Fields due to Continuous Charge Distributions

4.4. Electric Flux Density

4.5. Gauss's Law--Maxwell's Equation

4.6. Applications of Gauss's Law

4.7. Electric Potential

4.8. Relationship between E and V--Maxwell's Equation

4.9. An Electric Dipole and Flux Lines

4.10. Energy Density in Electrostatic Fields

**Chapter 5 Electric Fields in Material Space**

5.1. Introduction

5.2. Properties of Materials

5.3. Convection and Conduction Currents

5.4. Conductors

5.5. Polarization in Dielectrics

5.6. Dielectric Constant and Strength

5.7. Linear, Isotropic, and Homogeneous Dielectrics

5.8. Continuity Equation and Relaxation Time

5.9. Boundary Conditions

**Chapter 6 Electrostatic Boundary-Value Problems**

6.1. Introduction

6.2. Poisson's and Laplace's Equations

6.3. Uniqueness Theorem

6.4. General Procedure for Solving Poisson's or Laplace's Equation

6.5. Resistance and Capacitance

6.6. Method of Images

**PART III: Magnetostatics**

**Chapter 7 Magnetostatic Fields**

7.1. Introduction

7.2. Biot-Savart's Law

7.3. Ampere's Circuit Law--Maxwell's Equation

7.4. Applications of Ampere's Law

7.5. Magnetic Flux Density--Maxwell's Equation

7.6. Maxwell's Equations for Static EM Fields

7.7. Magnetic Scalar and Vector Potentials

7.8. Derivation of Biot-Savart's Law and Ampere's Law

**Chapter 8 Magnetic Forces, Materials, and Devices**

8.1. Introduction

8.2. Forces due to Magnetic Fields

8.3. Magnetic Torque and Moment

8.4. A Magnetic Dipole

8.5. Magnetization in Materials

8.6. Classification of Magnetic Materials

8.7. Magnetic Boundary Conditions

8.8. Inductors and Inductances

8.9. Magnetic Energy

8.10. Magnetic Circuits

8.11. Force on Magnetic Materials

**PART IV: Waves And Applications**

**Chapter 9 Maxwell's Equations**

9.1. Introduction

9.2. Faraday's Law

9.3. Transformer and Motional EMFs

9.4. Displacement Current

9.5. Maxwell's Equations in Final Forms

9.6. Time-Varying Potentials

9.7. Time-Harmonic Fields

**Chapter 10 Electromagnetic Wave Propagation**

10.1. Introduction

10.2. Waves in General

10.3. Wave Propagation in Lossy Dielectrics

10.4. Plane Waves in Lossless Dielectrics

10.5. Plane Waves in Free Space

10.6. Plane Waves in Good Conductors

10.7. Power and Poynting Vector

10.8. Reflection of a Plane Wave at Normal Incidence

10.9. Reflection of a Plane Wave at Oblique Incidence

**Chapter 11 Transmission Lines**

11.1. Introduction

11.2. Transmission Line Parameters

11.3. Transmission Line Equations

11.4. Input Impedence, SWR, and Power

11.5. The Smith Chart

11.6. Some Applications of Transmission Lines

11.7. Transients on Transmission Lines

11.8. Microstrip Transmission Lines

**Chapter 12 Waveguides**

12.1. Introduction

12.2. Rectangular Waveguides

12.3. Transverse Magnetic (TM) Modes

12.4. Transverse Electric (TE) Modes

12.5. Wave Propagation in the Guide

12.6. Power Transmission and Attenuation

12.7. Waveguide Current and Mode Excitation

12.8. Waveguide Resonators

**Chapter 13 Antennas**

13.1. Introduction

13.2. Hertzian Dipole

13.3. Half-Wave Dipole Antenna

13.4. Quarter-Wave Monopole Antenna

13.5. Small Loop Antenna

13.6. Antenna Characteristics

13.7. Antenna Arrays

13.8. Effective Area and the Friis Equation

13.9. The Radar Equation

**Chapter 14 Modern Topics**

14.1 Introduction.

14.2. Microwaves

14.3. Electromagnetic Interference and Compatibility

14.4. Optical Fiber

**Chapter 15 Numerical Methods**

15.1. Introduction

15.2. Field Plotting

15.3. The Finite Difference Method

15.4. The Moment Method

15.5. The Finite Element Method

Each chapter ends with a Summary, Review Questions, and Problems

Appendix A. Mathematical Formulas

Appendix B. Material Constants

Appendix C. Answers to Odd-Numbered Problems

Index

ISBN10: 019513477X Edition: REV 01

Copyright: 2001

Publisher: Oxford University Press

Published: 2001

International: No

Thoroughly updated and revised, this third edition of Sadiku's Elements of Electromagnetics is designed for the standard sophomore/junior level electromagnetics course taught in departments of electrical engineering. It takes a two-semester approach to fundamental concepts and applications in electromagnetics beginning with vecotr analysis-which is then applied throughout the text. A balanced presentation of time-varying fields and static fields prepares students for employment in today's industrial and manufacturing sectors. Mathematical theorems are treated separately from physical concepts. Students, therefore, do not need to review any more mathematics than their level of proficiency requires. Sadiku is well-known for his excellent pedagogy, and this edition refines his approach even further. Student-oriented pedagogy comprises: chapter introductions showing how the forthcoming material relates to the previous chapter, summaries, boxed formulas, and multiple choice review questions with answers allowing students to gauge their comprehension. Many new problems have been added throughout the text, as well as a new chapter on ''Modern Topics'' covering microwaves, electromagnetic interference and compatability, and optical fibers.

This book is appropriate for sophomore/junior level students in electrical engineering. It will also be accompanied by a Solutions Manual, available free to adopters of the main text.

Presents EM concepts in a clearer and more interesting manner than any other text on the market

Covers vector analysis at the outset and applies it gradually -- avoiding the frequent interruptions that occur when mathematical background is interspersed throughout the ext

Features in each chapter are a brief introduction, numerous solved examples, review questions (multiple choice, not open-ended), and problems graded into three levels of difficulty

Richly illustrated with boxed formulas, 130 illustrated examples and over 600 figures

Author Bio

**Sadiku, Matthew N. O. : Temple University**

Table of Contents

Preface

A Note to the Student

**PART I: Vector Analysis**

**Chapter 1 Vector Algebra**

1.1. Introduction

1.2. A Preview of the Book

1.3. Scalars and Vectors

1.4. Unit Vectors

1.5. Vector Addition and Subtraction

1.6. Position and Distance Vectors

1.7. Vector Multiplication

1.8. Components of a Vector

**Chapter 2 Coordinate Systems and Transformation**

2.1. Introduction

2.2. Cartesian Coordinates (x, y, z)

2.3. Circular Cylindrical Coordinates (p, o, z)

2.4. Spherical Coordinates (r, O, z)

2.5. Constant-Coordinate Surfaces

**Chapter 3 Vector Calculus**

3.1. Introduction

3.2. Differential Length, Area, and Volume

3.3. Line, Surface, and Volume Integrals

3.4. Del Operator

3.5. Gradient of a Scalar

3.6. Divergence of a Vector and Divergence Theorem

3.7. Curl of a Vector and Stokes's Theorem

3.8. Laplacian of a Scalar

3.9. Classification of Vector Fields

**PART II: Electrostatics**

**Chapter 4 Electrostatic Fields**

4.1. Introduction

4.2. Coulomb's Law and Field Intensity

4.3. Electric Fields due to Continuous Charge Distributions

4.4. Electric Flux Density

4.5. Gauss's Law--Maxwell's Equation

4.6. Applications of Gauss's Law

4.7. Electric Potential

4.8. Relationship between E and V--Maxwell's Equation

4.9. An Electric Dipole and Flux Lines

4.10. Energy Density in Electrostatic Fields

**Chapter 5 Electric Fields in Material Space**

5.1. Introduction

5.2. Properties of Materials

5.3. Convection and Conduction Currents

5.4. Conductors

5.5. Polarization in Dielectrics

5.6. Dielectric Constant and Strength

5.7. Linear, Isotropic, and Homogeneous Dielectrics

5.8. Continuity Equation and Relaxation Time

5.9. Boundary Conditions

**Chapter 6 Electrostatic Boundary-Value Problems**

6.1. Introduction

6.2. Poisson's and Laplace's Equations

6.3. Uniqueness Theorem

6.4. General Procedure for Solving Poisson's or Laplace's Equation

6.5. Resistance and Capacitance

6.6. Method of Images

**PART III: Magnetostatics**

**Chapter 7 Magnetostatic Fields**

7.1. Introduction

7.2. Biot-Savart's Law

7.3. Ampere's Circuit Law--Maxwell's Equation

7.4. Applications of Ampere's Law

7.5. Magnetic Flux Density--Maxwell's Equation

7.6. Maxwell's Equations for Static EM Fields

7.7. Magnetic Scalar and Vector Potentials

7.8. Derivation of Biot-Savart's Law and Ampere's Law

**Chapter 8 Magnetic Forces, Materials, and Devices**

8.1. Introduction

8.2. Forces due to Magnetic Fields

8.3. Magnetic Torque and Moment

8.4. A Magnetic Dipole

8.5. Magnetization in Materials

8.6. Classification of Magnetic Materials

8.7. Magnetic Boundary Conditions

8.8. Inductors and Inductances

8.9. Magnetic Energy

8.10. Magnetic Circuits

8.11. Force on Magnetic Materials

**PART IV: Waves And Applications**

**Chapter 9 Maxwell's Equations**

9.1. Introduction

9.2. Faraday's Law

9.3. Transformer and Motional EMFs

9.4. Displacement Current

9.5. Maxwell's Equations in Final Forms

9.6. Time-Varying Potentials

9.7. Time-Harmonic Fields

**Chapter 10 Electromagnetic Wave Propagation**

10.1. Introduction

10.2. Waves in General

10.3. Wave Propagation in Lossy Dielectrics

10.4. Plane Waves in Lossless Dielectrics

10.5. Plane Waves in Free Space

10.6. Plane Waves in Good Conductors

10.7. Power and Poynting Vector

10.8. Reflection of a Plane Wave at Normal Incidence

10.9. Reflection of a Plane Wave at Oblique Incidence

**Chapter 11 Transmission Lines**

11.1. Introduction

11.2. Transmission Line Parameters

11.3. Transmission Line Equations

11.4. Input Impedence, SWR, and Power

11.5. The Smith Chart

11.6. Some Applications of Transmission Lines

11.7. Transients on Transmission Lines

11.8. Microstrip Transmission Lines

**Chapter 12 Waveguides**

12.1. Introduction

12.2. Rectangular Waveguides

12.3. Transverse Magnetic (TM) Modes

12.4. Transverse Electric (TE) Modes

12.5. Wave Propagation in the Guide

12.6. Power Transmission and Attenuation

12.7. Waveguide Current and Mode Excitation

12.8. Waveguide Resonators

**Chapter 13 Antennas**

13.1. Introduction

13.2. Hertzian Dipole

13.3. Half-Wave Dipole Antenna

13.4. Quarter-Wave Monopole Antenna

13.5. Small Loop Antenna

13.6. Antenna Characteristics

13.7. Antenna Arrays

13.8. Effective Area and the Friis Equation

13.9. The Radar Equation

**Chapter 14 Modern Topics**

14.1 Introduction.

14.2. Microwaves

14.3. Electromagnetic Interference and Compatibility

14.4. Optical Fiber

**Chapter 15 Numerical Methods**

15.1. Introduction

15.2. Field Plotting

15.3. The Finite Difference Method

15.4. The Moment Method

15.5. The Finite Element Method

Each chapter ends with a Summary, Review Questions, and Problems

Appendix A. Mathematical Formulas

Appendix B. Material Constants

Appendix C. Answers to Odd-Numbered Problems

Index

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