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The Classical Electromagnetic Field (Anglais) Broché – 3 novembre 1980

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Présentation de l'éditeur

This excellent text covers a year's course in advanced theoretical electromagnetism, first introducing theory, then its application. Topics include vectors D and H inside matter, conservation laws for energy, momentum, invariance, form invariance, covariance in special relativity, and more.

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Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5 7 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Fine Collateral Resource Emphasizing Pedagogy 20 avril 2017
Par G. A. Schoenagel - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Recently, I chanced upon the review of this text in Physics Today (Volume 26, Number 7,1973). That review compelled
me to revisit this text--as I feel that the review in Physics Today was not as favorable to the text as I believe it should be.
Thus, before commencing I proclaim that Eyges has written an excellent textbook. When placed alongside the extremes
of Panofsky and Phillips' (advanced) book and Jackson's (more advanced) tome, Eyges has offered a very useful
(almost advanced) textbook. The structure of the text is sound. The writing is quite thoughtful and (in certain respects)
presents insights which are explicitly hard to find elsewhere. My only complaint, and this holds also for Jackson (first edition)
and Panofsky is the utilization of "ict" when Special Relativity is discussed. But, that is but a minor quibble.
Let us look at the contents of the book, now:
(1) Read the Appendices before tackling the book: Delta Functions, Vector Analysis, and Solution of differential equations
by Separation of Variables will be assimilated. These will prepare you for all else, here. Excellent discussions, all.
(2) Fifth Chapter will discuss Green's Theorem and Green's Functions. An excellent discussion pitched at a relatively pedestrian
level of technicality. Quite frankly, this is one of the best, pedagogical, treatments I have encountered.
(3) Eyge's is careful when discussing the "Field" concept. In fact, the text is permeated throughout with excellent examples
of the field concept---even where it could be dispensed with (electrostatics, say). The Fields are given prominence.
Jackson, in his Preface, claims to strive towards unity ("...emphasis on the unity of Electric and Magnetic phenomena" ).
However, my perusal of each text ascertains that Eyges' approach is superior. That being said, relativistic amalgamation
is accomplished in Chapter Twelve (after 200 pages); while Jackson takes 350 pages.
(4) Units utilized: Gaussian.(Which is my preference, in any event).An appendix presents mks conversion.
(5) Dielectrics: Chapter Six presents a beautiful discussion. This makes its third encounter in the text, as previously
the topic was introduced at a more introductory vantage. And, you will meet Dielectrics, again, later in the text !
Thus, another pedagogic strategy: approaching a topic more than once, at increasing level of abstraction (spiral approach).
(6) Eyges elucidates analogies. Also, he often elucidates, and compares, the differential (local) to the integral (global),
as it pertains to the Equations of Electromagnetism.
(7)The pedagogic reasoning for choosing Farday's Law, rather than Flux Law, when discussing emf, "electromotive force,"
is elucidated nicely (Page 180-181).
(8) Time-Varying Fields, Chapter Eleven, is replete with insight. Dilemmas regarding insufficient consideration of field energy
is beautifully discussed . "When energy flow is used as a kind of vague shorthand description, it is satisfactory. But, when one
thinks of it in too close analogy to material flow, its looseness becomes apparent and leads to dilemmas of the kind we have described."
(Read; Pages 200-201).
(9) Back to Chapter Five, superposition of elementary solutions. We read: "We present, by means of examples, a straightforward
method of attacking Dirichlet and Neumann problems. The examples are chosen primarily for their pedagogical value, rather than
for their physical interest." (Page 77). And, a fine exposition it is.
(10) In, yet, another expose' of the concept of 'field,' Eyges presents a wonderful magnetostatic application.(Pages 115-117).
Note, Jackson (First Edition, Page 136) says, of Ampere's Law, "...by manipulating the integrand it can be put in a form..."
and, at least one aspect of this "manipulation" is presented--and discussed-- by Eyges (Page 116). Nicely accomplished.
There are (roughly ten) problems which conclude each chapter. Thus, Jackson is considerably more extensive in that regard.
Also, many topics found in Jackson will not be found here. But,what is encompassed by Eyges, in 400 pages, is exceptional.
Eyges writes lucidly, with profundity. It is apparent that he is attempting a pedagogic textbook.
As such, his goal is decidedly toward a less ponderous tome than Jackson.Thus, an alternative-- not as extensive--treatment
of Classical Electrodynamics.His style is closer to Panofsky and Phillips (another favorite).
This is an excellent, highly recommended, physics text.
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Cheap and good, but a bit dated 11 mai 2016
Par Jaime Fernandez - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book gives an alternative treatment, though not as extensive as Jackson's, to classical electrodynamics. The explanation of multipole expansion is particularly valuable. The downside, besides its extent, is that relativity is treated in an old fashioned way.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent supplement for graduate E&M studies 2 avril 2016
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Excellent supplement for graduate E&M studies; especially those centered around Jackson. Much clearer and more readable discussion of the underlying physics, although far less rigorous than Jackson or even Griffiths.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great book 29 juillet 2016
Par Adailton Azevedo Araujo Filho - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
It is a good complement whenever you are studying eletrodynamics.
24 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A great book for the applied physicist. 16 décembre 1999
Par Randolph Best - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
There is a tendency nowadays, especially if you are at Harvard, to think of a physicist as someone who only works on group-theoretical notions and topological structures in particle physics and cosmology, with everything else that looks something like physics to be worked on by crude, practical people in a electrical engineering department. This book, however, which was developed by a professor at Harvard's neighbor MIT, obviously has the attitude that the solution of partial differential equations applied to idealized (and therefore analytically solvable) problems in electromagnetic theory is still exciting physics. As such, this book belongs in the same class as Sommerfeld's "Electrodynamics" and Stratton's "Electromagnetic Theory." It is clearly written with good problem sets and covers enough material for a beginning graduate course. The units used are Gaussian, which makes for a better discussion of relativistic concepts. The mathematics used includes contour integrals, Green functions, and Hankel functions. At first sight, the author's use of only E and B and never D and H may come across as the fanaticism of the ultra-pure physicist. On the contrary, it makes for a clearer discussion of the boundary-value problem at the interface of continuous polarized and magnetic media.
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