Maxwell's equations

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • n Maxwell's equations four differential equations that summarize classical properties of electromagnetic fields
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Usage


In science:

The coupled classical equations of motion (equivalent to the Maxwell-Bloch equations) take the form ˙ak = − (iωk + κk ) ak + g Xp′ eφ∗ k (rp′ ) σp′ , ˙σp = − (iν + γ⊥ ) σp + 2g Xk′ φk′ (rp ) ak′ sp , ˙sp = γk (S − sp ) − g Xk′ (cid:2)φk′ (rp ) ak′ σ∗ p + c.c.(cid:3) .
Spacing statistics in two-mode random lasing
The method allows rapid field calculations to be obtained and provided a correct mode ratio and filtering (to circumvent the overshoot due to the Gibbs phenomena of the field at the junction) are both implemented an exact solution of Maxwell's equations will be yielded.
Rapid cavity prototyping using mode matching and globalised scattering matrix
This is to be compared with Minkowski’s symbolic representation of 1907 of Maxwell’s equations lorf = s, lorF ⋆ = 0, with the metric dependent differential operator lor; for details see the discussion in .
An electric charge has no screw sense--a comment on the twistfree formulation of electrodynamics by da Rocha & Rodrigues
It is not difficult to show (using (2.2)) that the equations (2.7) and (2.8) are Maxwell's equations without current and, at the same time, are Dirac's electron-positron equations without mass.
Electromagnetic structure of hadrons
Our scope to show that Maxwell's equations can describe the composite space figures, which consist of two or three knots and have the hadrons properties, is fulfilled.
Electromagnetic structure of hadrons
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