Princeton University Library Catalog
 Author:
 Sree Harsha, N. R. [Browse]
 Format:
 Book
 Language:
 English
 Published/Created:
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2016]
 Description:
 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (chiefly color).
 Series:

 Biographical/Historical note:
 Anupama Prakash is an associate professor at the Department of Electrical and Electronics Engineering, RV College of Engineering, Bangalore, India. Dwarkadas Pralhaddas Kothari is an educationist and professor who has held leadership positions at various engineering institutions in India including IIT Delhi, Visvesvaraya National Institute of Technology and VIT University, Vellore. Currently, he is the Director Research, MVSR Engineering College and very recently was Director General of Vindhya Institute of Technology and Science (VITS), Indore. As recognition of his contributions to engineering education, he was honoured as an IEEE Fellow. N.R. Sree Harsha is an electrical engineer and a physics enthusiast. His research interests include classical electromagnetism and the theory of relativity. He graduated in electrical engineering from R V College of Engineering, Bangalore, India and was head of the Electrical Systems for the 'Chimera' FormulaHybrid Project.
 Summary note:
 Circuit theory is one of the most important tools of the electrical engineer, and it can be derived with suitable approximations from Maxwell's equations. Despite this, university courses treat electromagnetism and circuit theory as two separate subjects and at advanced level, students can lack a basic understanding of the classical electromagnetism applied in the context of electric circuits to fully appreciate and apply circuit theory and understand its limitations. Here the authors build on their graduate teaching experiences and lectures to treat these topics as a single subject and derive and present the important results from circuit analyses, such as Kirchhoff's laws and Ohm's law, using the ideas of the classical electromagnetism.
 Notes:
 "Version: 20161001"Title page version.
 Bibliographic references:
 Includes bibliographical references.
 Target audience:
 Advanced undergrad and graduate students in electrical engineering, electronics engineering, instrumentation engineering and applied physics.
 Source of description:
 Title from PDF title page (viewed on November 2, 2016).
 Contents:

 Preface  1. Mathematical introduction  1.1. Introduction to the calculus of variations  1.2. Vectors
 2. The concept of charge  2.1. Electric charge  2.2. Electrification  2.3. Some properties of charges  2.4. Coulomb's law
 3. Electrostatics  3.1. Introduction and the need for the concept of fields  3.2. Electromagnetic fields  3.3. The concept of flux  3.4. Gauss's theorem  3.5. Differential form of the Gauss theorem
 4. The electric potential  4.1. The electric potential difference  4.2. Earnshaw's theorem  4.3. Conductors and insulators  4.4. Capacitors  4.5. The energy stored in a capacitor
 5. Electric currents  5.1. Special theory of relativity  5.2. Relativity of simultaneity  5.3. Time dilation  5.4. Rods moving perpendicularly to each other  5.5. Length contraction  5.6. Modified expression of current  5.7. Ohm's law  5.8. Application of the Poynting vector to a simple DC circuit
 6. Magnetism  6.1. Introduction  6.2. Magnetic field due to electric current  6.3. BiotSavart's law  6.4. Ampere's law  6.5. Magnetic forces  6.6. Electric and magnetic fields : consequences and genesis  6.7. Magnetism as a relativistic effect  6.8. Rowland's experiment  6.9. The Hall effect  6.10. The energy associated with the magnetic fields
 7. Electromagnetic induction  7.1. Faraday's experiments  7.2. Faraday's law of electromagnetic induction  7.3. Lenz's law of electromagnetic induction  7.4. Mutual induction  7.5. Selfinduction  7.6. The concept of an inductor  7.7. Energy stored in an inductor
 8. Maxwell's equations  8.1. The finite currentcarrying wire  8.2. Discharging a capacitor problem  8.3. Concept of displacement current  8.4. Maxwell's equations  8.5. Helmholtz's theorem  8.6. The choice of gauge  8.7. Retarded potentials and fields  8.8. Properties of Maxwell's equations  8.9. Some interesting remarks about {#x2018}displacement current'  8.10. Poynting's theorem
 9. Network theorems  9.1. Introduction  9.2. Derivation of Kirchhoff's laws  9.3. The Newton of electricity  9.4. The concept of entropy in electrical circuits  9.5. Maximum entropy production principle  9.6. Superposition theorem  9.7. Source transformation  9.8. Thevenin's theorem  9.9. Norton's theorem  9.10. Tellegen's theorem in DC circuits  9.11. Some interesting remarks on Kirchhoff's laws  10. Solutionsmanual.
 Other format(s):
 Also available in print.
 Subject(s):

 ISBN:

 9780750312660 (ebook)
 9780750312684 (mobi)
 (print)
 Doi:
 10.1088/9780750312660
 Author:
 Publisher:
 Other views:

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