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A Student's Guide to Maxwell's Equations
Posted on Tuesday, February 17, 2009 @ 22:17:45 GMT by vlad

Science I (Vlad) also heard the story about Dr. Fleisch and Mr. Cuhaci (the Amazon customer in Ottawa) on the CBC's radio program "As It Happens". I was very impressed by Dr. Fleisch's action (on the Christmas day) and decided to check the book. It is a 5 star book and here are some extracts from the published customer reviews (random):
"Amazing Author, Amazingly useful book. A man who is so confident in his product he will fly to your door on Christmas Eve to make sure you have it. Beat that..."
"See the Forest Through the Trees. This is the best overview of Maxwell's equations I have ever come across. I cannot praise it enough for it's brilliant clarity..."
"A fantastic book - a MUST get for anyone starting E&M. Forget the textbook. Forget the lecture notes. Read this book..."
"Epiphany of clarity! Maxwell's equations represent a comprehensive and descriptive condensation of (once believed to be disparate) electromagnetic phenomena, into a gloriously concise set of self-consistent (albeit arcane) mathematical statements. Daniel Fleisch has lucidly crafted explanations both of Maxwell's equations that describe EM phenomena, while simultaneously employing the latter to motivate, justify, and describe the vector calculus of the former with great clarity--the perfect synthesis..."

"UPDATED (Feb 2 and Feb 10,09): I received a new copy from the author himself on Christmas Day, hand delivered (for more info please read follow-up comments to this review). The book is excellent, very clear and easy to follow. My rating of 1 star (based on the first book I received, since I could not read the full content of the misprinted issue) now could be changed to 5 star. However, if I change it to 5 star, most review readers could miss the "happy ending" (read follow-up comments), and the Author's concern and excellent service on a winter stormy day... (By the way, I did not ask for a refund from Amazon since the author gave me a new copy the next day). MikeC/Ottawa"



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"A Student's Guide to Maxwell's Equations" | Login/Create an Account | 3 comments | Search Discussion
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A new connection between electricity and magnetism (Score: 1)
by vlad on Tuesday, February 17, 2009 @ 22:28:05 GMT
(User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com
Robert McMichael and Mark Stiles
Center for Nanoscale Science and Technology, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, MD 20899-6202

Published February 9, 2009

A magnetic domain wall moving along a ferromagnetic wire can generate a voltage across the wire. This electromotive force, which is not the same as Faraday’s law of induction, is part of a growing family of interactions that are being discovered in the field of spintronics.

More: http://physics.aps.org/articles/v2/11 [physics.aps.org]

Re: A Student's Guide to Maxwell's Equations (Score: 1)
by Koen on Tuesday, March 03, 2009 @ 01:59:04 GMT
(User Info | Send a Message) http://no.nl/tesla
This is only the beginning to the strange world of electromagnetism. Maxwell's equations also close doors to a new frontier of exploration. It contains a Lorenz condition for which there is no experimental proof. It ignores the many different force/potentials laws prior to the development of field laws. The older work by Gauss, Weber, Ampère  sometimes describes phenomena that are not covered by Maxwell's equations.  Tesla's work on longitudinal electric waves is ignored, because Maxwell's work is overvalued.

The Lorenz gauge relation leads to the derivation of the "retarded potentials" that satisfy this relation, and that are also essential for the relativistic forms of Maxwell's field theory, because the retarted (non-instantaneous) potentials . spread with speed "c".  This was concluded without the slightest bit of experimental evidence.

As a student I also struggled with the underlying mathematics (function analysis, vector notation, many theorems), and I also wondered why the electro-magnetic potentials (for instance the Coulomb potential), should have speed 'c' in vacuum. Only electro-magnetic waves have average speed of c, but electro-magnetic potentials are not necessarily transversal electro-magnetic waves.

Also for Zero Point Energy  the limited world of Maxwell's theory (for instance the Stochastic ElectroDynamics theory is based on Maxwell's TEM waves)  results into a limited notion of  ZPE, and therefore how to design devices that convert ZPE into useful energy forms.


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