I have to disagree witht he previous reviewer who states that this text is a "comprehensive introduction and training textbook specifically and successfully designed for radar engineers at all levels". It is neither comprehensive or designed for radar engineers at all levels. I am always interested in reading texts by different authors because one (almost) always explains a given topic better than another author or might provide additional details or insights not presented by other authors. I was fortunate to pick up this text for $19.99 plus S&H. Personally, I'm glad that I didn't pay more. However, I must admit that I review such texts from the viewpoint of what would be the most valuable for someone relatively new to radar or who is an "advanced intermediate" in radar theory. I look for texts that cover a broad range of topics and applications and that cover them with sufficient depth and clarity to make self-education in radar theory and applications possible. This text does not meet these criteria. Topics are, in general, simply presented with no background or explanation to support and reinforce the subject.
A quick examination of the topics and how many pages are present in the text should give a clue as to just how much - or how little - coverage is given to some of these topics. Advanced topics (FFTs and IFFTs, Kalman filters, etc.) are covered in brief, single chapters with no foundations in radar theory or applications.
I'm not saying that this is a bad book. In fact, it has some very useful introductory material to simulation of various aspects of radar performance. However, it attempts to cover difficult topics(e.g. Kalman filtering, FFT & IFFT, filters, etc.) in too little space (they require their own complete texts) and wastes valuable space, and the reader's time, on topics (e.g. fundamental matrix operations and vector algebra)that should be learned in other texts or course work such as linear algebra and other first-year mathematics classes, and basic numerical analysis techniques(e.g. monte carlo simulations, approximating integrals using the trapezoidal rule, Simpson's Rule, et cetera).
If you are learning radar theory and applications for the first time, or if you are what I would call an "advanced intermediate" wishing to learn more details of detection theory, waveforms, et cetera, look elsewhere. This should be at the bottom of your shopping list. I recommend looking at authors such as Edde, Barton, Skolnik, and others. I recommend that you locate my ListMania list "Radar For Those Who Don't Design Radars" (but has excellent texts for those working toward a career designing radar) and my ListMania list "Air and Missile Defense Radar". You will find far better texts for fit your needs in those lists.