6,084 resources related to Maxwell equations
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2020 IEEE International Symposium on Antennas and Propagation and North American Radio Science Meeting
The joint meeting is intended to provide an international forum for the exchange of information on state of the art research in the area of antennas and propagation, electromagnetic engineering and radio science
ECTC is the premier international conference sponsored by the IEEE Components, Packaging and Manufacturing Society. ECTC paper comprise a wide spectrum of topics, including 3D packaging, electronic components, materials, assembly, interconnections, device and system packaging, optoelectronics, reliability, and simulation.
IEEE International Conference on Plasma Science (ICOPS) is an annual conference coordinated by the Plasma Science and Application Committee (PSAC) of the IEEE Nuclear & Plasma Sciences Society.
This symposium pertains to the field of electromagnetic compatibility.
The IEEE International Microwave Symposium (IMS) is the world s foremost conference covering the UHF, RF, wireless, microwave, millimeter-wave, terahertz, and optical frequencies; encompassing everything from basic technologies to components to systems including the latest RFIC, MIC, MEMS and filter technologies, advances in CAD, modeling, EM simulation and more. The IMS includes technical and interactive sessions, exhibits, student competitions, panels, workshops, tutorials, and networking events.
Experimental and theoretical advances in antennas including design and development, and in the propagation of electromagnetic waves including scattering, diffraction and interaction with continuous media; and applications pertinent to antennas and propagation, such as remote sensing, applied optics, and millimeter and submillimeter wave techniques.
IEEE Antennas and Wireless Propagation Letters (AWP Letters) will be devoted to the rapid electronic publication of short manuscripts in the technical areas of Antennas and Wireless Propagation.
Contains articles on the applications and other relevant technology. Electronic applications include analog and digital circuits employing thin films and active devices such as Josephson junctions. Power applications include magnet design as well asmotors, generators, and power transmission
Broad coverage of concepts and methods of the physical and engineering sciences applied in biology and medicine, ranging from formalized mathematical theory through experimental science and technological development to practical clinical applications.
Methods, algorithms, and human-machine interfaces for physical and logical design, including: planning, synthesis, partitioning, modeling, simulation, layout, verification, testing, and documentation of integrated-circuit and systems designs of all complexities. Practical applications of aids resulting in producible analog, digital, optical, or microwave integrated circuits are emphasized.
Proceedings of the IEEE, 1968
Radio Science, 2011
We investigate the Discontinuous Galerkin-Finite Element Method (DG-FEM) for the solution of Maxwell's equations in the time domain. The charge conservation laws are known to be violated by this method which consequently gives rise to spurious numerical solutions. It is, however, possible to introduce additional constrains in the formulation which impose charge conservation either exactly or approximately. In this work, ...
Fundamentals of Aperture Antennas and Arrays: From Theory to Design, Fabrication and Testing, None
This chapter provides some background theory and introduces notation in preparation for use throughout the remainder of this text. The equations that were devised by James Clerk Maxwell and placed in differential form by Oliver Heaviside and Heinrich Hertz are introduced. Heaviside, and independently Hertz, reduced these 20 equations to the four vector field equations that are essentially used today. ...
Nonlinear Effects in Optical Fibers, None
Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 1935
Maxwell's Equations: The Tip of an Iceberg (Peter Higgs)
IMS 2015: Four scientists who saved Maxwells Theory
From Maxwell's Equations to Modern Electromagnetics and Antenna Engineering Marvels
2014 IEEE/RSE Wolfson James Clerk Maxwell Award
2012 IEEE Honors - IEEE/RSE Wolfson James Clerk Maxwell Award
IMS 2015: Maxwells Legacy: The Heart and Soul of the EM Discipline
2013 IEEE & RSE Wolfson James Clerk Maxwell Award
Inspiring Brilliance: Celebrating the Legacy of James Clerk Maxwell
2015 IEEE Honors: IEEE-RSE James Clerk Maxwell Medal - Lynn Conway
IMS 2015: Evolution of Maxwells Theory of Electromagnetism
David Flynn and David Jaggar - IEEE/RSE James Clerk Maxwell Medal, 2019 IEEE Honors Ceremony
IEEE/RSE James Clerk Maxwell Medal - Thomas Haug and Philippe Dupuis - 2018 IEEE Honors Ceremony
Approximate Dynamic Programming Methods A Unified Framework
Inspiring Brilliance: Multi-disciplines of Maxwell's Research
Geoffrey Hinton receives the IEEE/RSE James Clerk Maxwell Medal - Honors Ceremony 2016
Inspiring Brilliance: The impact of control theory and cybernetics of Maxwell's paper: On governors
Inspiring Brilliance: Maxwell, field theory and the road to relativity and quantum theory
2011 IEEE/RSE Wolfson James Clerk Maxwell Award - Marcian E. Hoff
Probing the Universe with Gravitational Waves - Applied Superconductivity Conference 2018
We investigate the Discontinuous Galerkin-Finite Element Method (DG-FEM) for the solution of Maxwell's equations in the time domain. The charge conservation laws are known to be violated by this method which consequently gives rise to spurious numerical solutions. It is, however, possible to introduce additional constrains in the formulation which impose charge conservation either exactly or approximately. In this work, a new approach based on a topological orthogonal projector into a high-order H(curl)-conforming approximation space is proposed. Using this approach we derive a constrained DG-FEM formulation which is strictly free of spurious modes. Furthermore, we construct a time domain penalization scheme which allows to separate the spurious modes related to unphysical charges from the physical solutions while maintaining accuracy and energy conservation.
This chapter provides some background theory and introduces notation in preparation for use throughout the remainder of this text. The equations that were devised by James Clerk Maxwell and placed in differential form by Oliver Heaviside and Heinrich Hertz are introduced. Heaviside, and independently Hertz, reduced these 20 equations to the four vector field equations that are essentially used today. For Heaviside, the concepts of fields, symmetry and vector notation were vital. The partial field pairs, satisfy separate sets of Maxwell's equations. The time‐averaged conservation of energy in the electromagnetic field is given by Poynting's theorem. The chapter also summarizes the important concepts of field duality, equivalent sources and image theory. Finally, radiation from elementary sources is investigated, and this allows a description of some basic radiation parameters as well as an introduction to mutual coupling.
Review of Electromagnetism
The Radar Systems Engineering Series consists of seventeen lectures; each lecture is offered as an individual tutorial. The goal of this series is to provide an advanced introduction to radar systems subsystem issues for first year graduate students, advanced senior undergraduates or professionals new to the field. The material will be most accessible to university graduates with a Bachelor of Science degree in Electrical Engineering, Physics, Mathematics, Computer Science / Engineering, or Mechanical Engineering and who have a solid understanding of Electromagnetism and their fields, Probability, and Calculus through Differential Equations, Vector Calculus, and Linear Algebra. Each tutorial consists of a screen-captured PowerPoint lecture narrated by Dr. O'Donnell. In each tutorial Dr. O'Donnell has broken his lecture into one or more separate segments for ease of viewing. All of the material in these tutorials is subject to copyright laws. In the first segment of this lecture Dr. O'Donnell reviews the specific copyright information for these materials. Following this brief video, the first segment of this lecture will begin.You may also access copyright information by viewing the video listed below on this course page. In this second lecture Dr. O'Donnell discusses the laws of electromagnetism (Coulomb, Gauss, Biot-Savart, Ampere and Faraday) which make up Maxwell's equations. He also reviews time-varying electromagnetic waves. This lecture is divided into two parts.
The behavior of the electromagnetic signal radiated by a ground-penetrating radar (GPR) and scattered by buried targets is governed by Maxwell's equations. So, in order to provide hopefully deep enough and self-consistent discussion of GPR data processing, this chapter starts from the beginning and provides the derivation of the whole formulation up to the migration and the linear inversion. This chapter describes the derivation of the scattering equations without considering the effect of the antennas, and the calculation of the incident field radiated by a filamentary current. It discusses plane wave spectrum and effective length of an electromagnetic source in a homogeneous space. The chapter considers the problem of inserting the source and receiver characteristics into the scattering operator. It calculates the far field in a homogeneous lossless space in terms of plane wave spectrum.
A discontinuous Galerkin method (DGM) for Maxwell's equations in time domain and dedicated techniques for adaptive mesh refinement are presented. Since the DGM is a finite element–type method, it offers two refinement mechanisms: the manipulation of the local mesh step size (h adaptation) and the adaptation of the local approximation order (p adaptation). For both cases, a new approximation is obtained by means of projections between finite element spaces. The projection operators introduced are optimal with respect to the projection error. A reliable estimator for the local smoothness of the solution is presented, which forms the basis for the hp decision, i.e., the choice of the type of adaptation to be performed. The stability and efficiency of the adaptive method are demonstrated, allowing for performing transient mesh refinement, i.e., the continuous adaptation of the mesh according to the current situation.
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