The Resource Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics, Patrick Cornille
Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics, Patrick Cornille
Resource Information
The item Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics, Patrick Cornille represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of MissouriSt. Louis Libraries.This item is available to borrow from 1 library branch.
Resource Information
The item Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics, Patrick Cornille represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of MissouriSt. Louis Libraries.
This item is available to borrow from 1 library branch.
 Summary
 This book is aimed at a large audience: scientists, engineers, professors and students wise enough to keep a critical stance whenever confronted with the chilling dogmas of contemporary physics. Readers will find a tantalizing amount of material calculated to nurture their thoughts and arouse their suspicion, to some degree at least, on the socalled validity of today's most celebrated physical theories
 Language
 eng
 Extent
 1 online resource (xviii, 774 pages)
 Contents

 1. Introduction and survey  2. Wave meaning of the special relativity theory. 2.1. Critical review of the interpretation of special relativity. 2.2. Calculation of the rectilinear accelerated motion of a particle. 2.3. Analysis of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.4. Wave meaning of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.5. Length contraction and time dilation of a moving body. 2.6. Comparison between Elbaz and De Broglie approaches. 2.7. Different meanings of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.8. The concept of simultaneity. 2.9. Definition of Eulerian and Lagrangian coordinates  3. Change of reference frame. 3.1. Change of reference frame without rotation. 3.2. Change of reference frame with rotation. 3.3. The relativistic invariants and the definition of velocities  4. Relativistic and classical mechanics. 4.1. Definition of absolute and relative quantities. 4.2. The addition law of velocities. 4.3. Newton's Third Law and the principle of energy conservation. 4.4. Principles of relativity and covariance in Galilean mechanics. 4.5. Principles of relativity and covariance in relativistic mechanics. 4.6. Definitions of potential and kinetic energy. 4.7. Review of angular momentum definition. 4.8. Experimental tests of partition of forces between internal and external forces  5. Experimental tests of special relativity. 5.1. Doppler and aberration effects. 5.2. The Sagnac and Michelson interferometer experiments. 5.3. The Fizeau effect. 5.4. Compton effect. 5.5. The Mössbauer effect. 5.6. The twin paradox. 5.7. The luminiferous ether, a necessity. 5.8. Are the relativistic effects secondorder in U/c?  6. Partial differential equations of second order. 6.1. Definition of the wave equation. 6.2. Spectral analysis of the wave equation. 6.3. Conservation laws of the wave equation. 6.4. Method of separation of variables. 6.5. Review of the dissipation concept. 6.6. Review of the dispersion concept. 6.7. Hyperbolic equations of secondorder and the soliton. 6.8. The Helmholtz theorem. 6.9. Analysis of rotational fields
 7. The wave packet concept. 7.1. Pointparticle versus wave packet. 7.2. Spectral analysis of the Mackinnon wave packet. 7.3. Acceleration of a wave packet. 7.4. The electron as a wave packet. 7.5. Vibration, wave and propagation. 7.6. Analysis of the size of a signal. 7.7. Quantization of oscillating waves of the ether. 7.8. The relativistic massincrease with velocity. 7.9. Matter waves. 7.10. Formalism of LagrangeHamilton. 7.11. The ray theory  8. Electromagnetism. 8.1. The waveparticle duality of light. 8.2. Analysis of the phase concept. 8.3. Analogy between the moving grid formulation and the transmission line theory. 8.4. The integrating factor method. 8.5. Definitions of energy and momentum conservation laws. 8.6. The principle of superposition of fields. 8.7. The energy conservation and the radiation reaction force. 8.8. Different formulations of Maxwell's equations. 8.9. The Lorentz magnetic force and the definition of velocity  9. Electromagnetic induction. 9.1. Theoretical analysis of electromagnetic induction. 9.2. Investigation of topological effects in physics. 9.3. Decomposition of the electromagnetic field  10. Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.1. Description of Ampère experiments. 10.2. Comparison of Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.3. Volume expressions of Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.4. Calculation of the selfinteraction of a circuit. 10.5. Experimental tests of the Ampère force. 10.6. Curvilinear expression of the Ampère force. 10.7. The Weber potential. 10.8. Calculation of the Lorentz force between two charged particles. 10.9. Fluid approach of the stimulated force calculation. 10.10. The TroutonNoble experiment. 10.11. The BiefeldBrown experiment. 10.12. Experiments with charged discs. 10.13. The electrostatic pendulum experiment. 10.14. The concept of charge  11. The LiénardWiechert potential. 11.1. The LiénardWiechert potential for a constant velocity. 11.2. Calculation of the LiénardWiechert potential for any velocity. 11.3. Calculation of the vector potential in Coulomb gauge
 12. Analysis of the electromagnetic field. 12.1. Remarks on the concept of speed limit. 12.2. Conditions for the existence of radiation. 12.3. Critical review of the radiation concept. 12.4. Calculation of the Lamb shift. 12.5. Derivation of retarded and advanced quantities. 12.6. Field calculations from the LiénardWiechert formulation. 12.7. Field calculations from the Feynman formulation. 12.8. Field calculations with initial conditions. 12.9. Field calculations far from the charge. 12.10. Relationship between the radiated power and the absorbed power by unit of solid angle. 12.11. Power radiated by a charge  13. Photonics versus electromagnetism. 13.1. Definitions and basic concepts in radiative transfer. 13.2. The blackbody radiation. 13.3. Working principle of the laser. 13.4. The correlation function. 13.5. Comparison between photonics and electromagnetism. 13.6. Decomposition of the radiation field in Fourier modes. 13.7. Stochastic electrodynamics  14. Radiation of extended sources. 14.1. Analysis of the dipole in uniform motion. 14.2. The radiation of antennas. 14.3. Analysis of the radiative wiggler  15. The Green formulation. 15.1. Definition of the Green formulation. 15.2. Analysis of the Green formulation. 15.3. The HelmhotzKirchhoff principle. 15.4. Application to electromagnetism in a material medium. 15.5. The Green formulation in an infinite space. 15.6. The Green formulation in spacetime  16. Wave extinction in a dielectric. 16.1. The polarization vector. 16.2. The Lalor extinction theorem. 16.3. The Sein extinction theorem. 16.4. The PattanayakWolf extinction theorem. 16.5. Application of the extinction theorem  17. Plasma equation. 17.1. Moments of the Boltzmann equation. 17.2. The Maxwellian distribution function. 17.3. Hydrodynamic equations of a plasma. 17.4. Link with the Maxwell's equations. 17.5. Analysis of plasma rotations in pinches. 17.6. Plasma confinement and the Bennett condition  18. Conclusion
 Isbn
 9789812795229
 Label
 Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics
 Title
 Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics
 Statement of responsibility
 Patrick Cornille
 Language
 eng
 Summary
 This book is aimed at a large audience: scientists, engineers, professors and students wise enough to keep a critical stance whenever confronted with the chilling dogmas of contemporary physics. Readers will find a tantalizing amount of material calculated to nurture their thoughts and arouse their suspicion, to some degree at least, on the socalled validity of today's most celebrated physical theories
 Cataloging source
 N$T
 http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
 Cornille, Patrick
 Dewey number
 529.2
 Illustrations
 illustrations
 Index
 index present
 LC call number
 QC665.T7
 LC item number
 C67 2003eb
 Literary form
 non fiction
 Nature of contents

 dictionaries
 bibliography
 Series statement
 World Scientific series in contemporary chemical physics
 Series volume
 v. 21
 http://library.link/vocab/subjectName

 Electromagnetic waves
 Electromagnetic theory
 Vacuum
 SCIENCE
 Electromagnetic theory
 Electromagnetic waves
 Vacuum
 Label
 Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics, Patrick Cornille
 Antecedent source
 unknown
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references (pages 723757) and index
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Color
 multicolored
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents

 1. Introduction and survey  2. Wave meaning of the special relativity theory. 2.1. Critical review of the interpretation of special relativity. 2.2. Calculation of the rectilinear accelerated motion of a particle. 2.3. Analysis of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.4. Wave meaning of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.5. Length contraction and time dilation of a moving body. 2.6. Comparison between Elbaz and De Broglie approaches. 2.7. Different meanings of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.8. The concept of simultaneity. 2.9. Definition of Eulerian and Lagrangian coordinates  3. Change of reference frame. 3.1. Change of reference frame without rotation. 3.2. Change of reference frame with rotation. 3.3. The relativistic invariants and the definition of velocities  4. Relativistic and classical mechanics. 4.1. Definition of absolute and relative quantities. 4.2. The addition law of velocities. 4.3. Newton's Third Law and the principle of energy conservation. 4.4. Principles of relativity and covariance in Galilean mechanics. 4.5. Principles of relativity and covariance in relativistic mechanics. 4.6. Definitions of potential and kinetic energy. 4.7. Review of angular momentum definition. 4.8. Experimental tests of partition of forces between internal and external forces  5. Experimental tests of special relativity. 5.1. Doppler and aberration effects. 5.2. The Sagnac and Michelson interferometer experiments. 5.3. The Fizeau effect. 5.4. Compton effect. 5.5. The Mössbauer effect. 5.6. The twin paradox. 5.7. The luminiferous ether, a necessity. 5.8. Are the relativistic effects secondorder in U/c?  6. Partial differential equations of second order. 6.1. Definition of the wave equation. 6.2. Spectral analysis of the wave equation. 6.3. Conservation laws of the wave equation. 6.4. Method of separation of variables. 6.5. Review of the dissipation concept. 6.6. Review of the dispersion concept. 6.7. Hyperbolic equations of secondorder and the soliton. 6.8. The Helmholtz theorem. 6.9. Analysis of rotational fields
 7. The wave packet concept. 7.1. Pointparticle versus wave packet. 7.2. Spectral analysis of the Mackinnon wave packet. 7.3. Acceleration of a wave packet. 7.4. The electron as a wave packet. 7.5. Vibration, wave and propagation. 7.6. Analysis of the size of a signal. 7.7. Quantization of oscillating waves of the ether. 7.8. The relativistic massincrease with velocity. 7.9. Matter waves. 7.10. Formalism of LagrangeHamilton. 7.11. The ray theory  8. Electromagnetism. 8.1. The waveparticle duality of light. 8.2. Analysis of the phase concept. 8.3. Analogy between the moving grid formulation and the transmission line theory. 8.4. The integrating factor method. 8.5. Definitions of energy and momentum conservation laws. 8.6. The principle of superposition of fields. 8.7. The energy conservation and the radiation reaction force. 8.8. Different formulations of Maxwell's equations. 8.9. The Lorentz magnetic force and the definition of velocity  9. Electromagnetic induction. 9.1. Theoretical analysis of electromagnetic induction. 9.2. Investigation of topological effects in physics. 9.3. Decomposition of the electromagnetic field  10. Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.1. Description of Ampère experiments. 10.2. Comparison of Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.3. Volume expressions of Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.4. Calculation of the selfinteraction of a circuit. 10.5. Experimental tests of the Ampère force. 10.6. Curvilinear expression of the Ampère force. 10.7. The Weber potential. 10.8. Calculation of the Lorentz force between two charged particles. 10.9. Fluid approach of the stimulated force calculation. 10.10. The TroutonNoble experiment. 10.11. The BiefeldBrown experiment. 10.12. Experiments with charged discs. 10.13. The electrostatic pendulum experiment. 10.14. The concept of charge  11. The LiénardWiechert potential. 11.1. The LiénardWiechert potential for a constant velocity. 11.2. Calculation of the LiénardWiechert potential for any velocity. 11.3. Calculation of the vector potential in Coulomb gauge
 12. Analysis of the electromagnetic field. 12.1. Remarks on the concept of speed limit. 12.2. Conditions for the existence of radiation. 12.3. Critical review of the radiation concept. 12.4. Calculation of the Lamb shift. 12.5. Derivation of retarded and advanced quantities. 12.6. Field calculations from the LiénardWiechert formulation. 12.7. Field calculations from the Feynman formulation. 12.8. Field calculations with initial conditions. 12.9. Field calculations far from the charge. 12.10. Relationship between the radiated power and the absorbed power by unit of solid angle. 12.11. Power radiated by a charge  13. Photonics versus electromagnetism. 13.1. Definitions and basic concepts in radiative transfer. 13.2. The blackbody radiation. 13.3. Working principle of the laser. 13.4. The correlation function. 13.5. Comparison between photonics and electromagnetism. 13.6. Decomposition of the radiation field in Fourier modes. 13.7. Stochastic electrodynamics  14. Radiation of extended sources. 14.1. Analysis of the dipole in uniform motion. 14.2. The radiation of antennas. 14.3. Analysis of the radiative wiggler  15. The Green formulation. 15.1. Definition of the Green formulation. 15.2. Analysis of the Green formulation. 15.3. The HelmhotzKirchhoff principle. 15.4. Application to electromagnetism in a material medium. 15.5. The Green formulation in an infinite space. 15.6. The Green formulation in spacetime  16. Wave extinction in a dielectric. 16.1. The polarization vector. 16.2. The Lalor extinction theorem. 16.3. The Sein extinction theorem. 16.4. The PattanayakWolf extinction theorem. 16.5. Application of the extinction theorem  17. Plasma equation. 17.1. Moments of the Boltzmann equation. 17.2. The Maxwellian distribution function. 17.3. Hydrodynamic equations of a plasma. 17.4. Link with the Maxwell's equations. 17.5. Analysis of plasma rotations in pinches. 17.6. Plasma confinement and the Bennett condition  18. Conclusion
 Control code
 263131496
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Extent
 1 online resource (xviii, 774 pages)
 File format
 unknown
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9789812795229
 Level of compression
 unknown
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other physical details
 illustrations
 Quality assurance targets
 not applicable
 Reformatting quality
 unknown
 Sound
 unknown sound
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number
 (OCoLC)263131496
 Label
 Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics, Patrick Cornille
 Antecedent source
 unknown
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references (pages 723757) and index
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Color
 multicolored
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents

 1. Introduction and survey  2. Wave meaning of the special relativity theory. 2.1. Critical review of the interpretation of special relativity. 2.2. Calculation of the rectilinear accelerated motion of a particle. 2.3. Analysis of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.4. Wave meaning of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.5. Length contraction and time dilation of a moving body. 2.6. Comparison between Elbaz and De Broglie approaches. 2.7. Different meanings of the LorentzPoincaré transformation. 2.8. The concept of simultaneity. 2.9. Definition of Eulerian and Lagrangian coordinates  3. Change of reference frame. 3.1. Change of reference frame without rotation. 3.2. Change of reference frame with rotation. 3.3. The relativistic invariants and the definition of velocities  4. Relativistic and classical mechanics. 4.1. Definition of absolute and relative quantities. 4.2. The addition law of velocities. 4.3. Newton's Third Law and the principle of energy conservation. 4.4. Principles of relativity and covariance in Galilean mechanics. 4.5. Principles of relativity and covariance in relativistic mechanics. 4.6. Definitions of potential and kinetic energy. 4.7. Review of angular momentum definition. 4.8. Experimental tests of partition of forces between internal and external forces  5. Experimental tests of special relativity. 5.1. Doppler and aberration effects. 5.2. The Sagnac and Michelson interferometer experiments. 5.3. The Fizeau effect. 5.4. Compton effect. 5.5. The Mössbauer effect. 5.6. The twin paradox. 5.7. The luminiferous ether, a necessity. 5.8. Are the relativistic effects secondorder in U/c?  6. Partial differential equations of second order. 6.1. Definition of the wave equation. 6.2. Spectral analysis of the wave equation. 6.3. Conservation laws of the wave equation. 6.4. Method of separation of variables. 6.5. Review of the dissipation concept. 6.6. Review of the dispersion concept. 6.7. Hyperbolic equations of secondorder and the soliton. 6.8. The Helmholtz theorem. 6.9. Analysis of rotational fields
 7. The wave packet concept. 7.1. Pointparticle versus wave packet. 7.2. Spectral analysis of the Mackinnon wave packet. 7.3. Acceleration of a wave packet. 7.4. The electron as a wave packet. 7.5. Vibration, wave and propagation. 7.6. Analysis of the size of a signal. 7.7. Quantization of oscillating waves of the ether. 7.8. The relativistic massincrease with velocity. 7.9. Matter waves. 7.10. Formalism of LagrangeHamilton. 7.11. The ray theory  8. Electromagnetism. 8.1. The waveparticle duality of light. 8.2. Analysis of the phase concept. 8.3. Analogy between the moving grid formulation and the transmission line theory. 8.4. The integrating factor method. 8.5. Definitions of energy and momentum conservation laws. 8.6. The principle of superposition of fields. 8.7. The energy conservation and the radiation reaction force. 8.8. Different formulations of Maxwell's equations. 8.9. The Lorentz magnetic force and the definition of velocity  9. Electromagnetic induction. 9.1. Theoretical analysis of electromagnetic induction. 9.2. Investigation of topological effects in physics. 9.3. Decomposition of the electromagnetic field  10. Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.1. Description of Ampère experiments. 10.2. Comparison of Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.3. Volume expressions of Ampère and Lorentz forces. 10.4. Calculation of the selfinteraction of a circuit. 10.5. Experimental tests of the Ampère force. 10.6. Curvilinear expression of the Ampère force. 10.7. The Weber potential. 10.8. Calculation of the Lorentz force between two charged particles. 10.9. Fluid approach of the stimulated force calculation. 10.10. The TroutonNoble experiment. 10.11. The BiefeldBrown experiment. 10.12. Experiments with charged discs. 10.13. The electrostatic pendulum experiment. 10.14. The concept of charge  11. The LiénardWiechert potential. 11.1. The LiénardWiechert potential for a constant velocity. 11.2. Calculation of the LiénardWiechert potential for any velocity. 11.3. Calculation of the vector potential in Coulomb gauge
 12. Analysis of the electromagnetic field. 12.1. Remarks on the concept of speed limit. 12.2. Conditions for the existence of radiation. 12.3. Critical review of the radiation concept. 12.4. Calculation of the Lamb shift. 12.5. Derivation of retarded and advanced quantities. 12.6. Field calculations from the LiénardWiechert formulation. 12.7. Field calculations from the Feynman formulation. 12.8. Field calculations with initial conditions. 12.9. Field calculations far from the charge. 12.10. Relationship between the radiated power and the absorbed power by unit of solid angle. 12.11. Power radiated by a charge  13. Photonics versus electromagnetism. 13.1. Definitions and basic concepts in radiative transfer. 13.2. The blackbody radiation. 13.3. Working principle of the laser. 13.4. The correlation function. 13.5. Comparison between photonics and electromagnetism. 13.6. Decomposition of the radiation field in Fourier modes. 13.7. Stochastic electrodynamics  14. Radiation of extended sources. 14.1. Analysis of the dipole in uniform motion. 14.2. The radiation of antennas. 14.3. Analysis of the radiative wiggler  15. The Green formulation. 15.1. Definition of the Green formulation. 15.2. Analysis of the Green formulation. 15.3. The HelmhotzKirchhoff principle. 15.4. Application to electromagnetism in a material medium. 15.5. The Green formulation in an infinite space. 15.6. The Green formulation in spacetime  16. Wave extinction in a dielectric. 16.1. The polarization vector. 16.2. The Lalor extinction theorem. 16.3. The Sein extinction theorem. 16.4. The PattanayakWolf extinction theorem. 16.5. Application of the extinction theorem  17. Plasma equation. 17.1. Moments of the Boltzmann equation. 17.2. The Maxwellian distribution function. 17.3. Hydrodynamic equations of a plasma. 17.4. Link with the Maxwell's equations. 17.5. Analysis of plasma rotations in pinches. 17.6. Plasma confinement and the Bennett condition  18. Conclusion
 Control code
 263131496
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Extent
 1 online resource (xviii, 774 pages)
 File format
 unknown
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9789812795229
 Level of compression
 unknown
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other physical details
 illustrations
 Quality assurance targets
 not applicable
 Reformatting quality
 unknown
 Sound
 unknown sound
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number
 (OCoLC)263131496
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<div class="citation" vocab="http://schema.org/"><i class="fa faexternallinksquare fafw"></i> Data from <span resource="http://link.umsl.edu/portal/Advancedelectromagnetismandvacuumphysics/k0xj4hJnF4c/" typeof="Book http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/Item"><span property="name http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/label"><a href="http://link.umsl.edu/portal/Advancedelectromagnetismandvacuumphysics/k0xj4hJnF4c/">Advanced electromagnetism and vacuum physics, Patrick Cornille</a></span>  <span property="potentialAction" typeOf="OrganizeAction"><span property="agent" typeof="LibrarySystem http://library.link/vocab/LibrarySystem" resource="http://link.umsl.edu/"><span property="name http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/label"><a property="url" href="http://link.umsl.edu/">University of MissouriSt. Louis Libraries</a></span></span></span></span></div>