By G. Ragan

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Additional info for MIT RadLab {complete set} Vol 09 - Microwave Transmission Circuits

Sample text

17. It \rill be noted that e:wh positive equiphase line of the incident ~vave intersects a negative e{]uiphase line (its onm reflection) at the conducting plane z = O. ,Similiirly, the amplitude of the field h’u at each point along the conducting phmc z = O may be sho\~n to Ile zero, as rctl[lircd. vj at each point of the (z = a)-plane the fielcl E,, is zero. If ~vc shoukl place a conducting sheet in the (z = a)-plune, there m“mlld be no tangential electric field there, and therefore it l\ould not disturb the electric field p:~ttem.

14) may be written as Then it is easily verified that Eq. (58) is equivalent to (59) the wavelength relation which follows is (60) ‘=+%-7-)1 Equations (59) and (60) contain terms which are readily interpreted. The conductor loss enters these expressions in the form which has the dimensions of nepers per radian of line length. Similarly, It will the term CYd/& represents the dielectric loss in nepers per radian. be noted that, when these two losses are equal, P has the same value as in the case of an ideal line; referring to Eq.

Intopaper o (b) 0 00 0 . 000 o 00 0 0 0. 0 a o0 . a o. *. . . . . . , . ● . . ● . . . . .. ● ● A poti(on of the yz-plane 213. -–l:icld. i,, :LDla,lc wal-c in ILCCspare. of currents and electric fields is more complicated than the assumptions of the conventional theory permit. To st~ldy these so-called “ higher This is modes, ” a more cornprchrnsive approach must be made. afforded by the application of electromagnetic thtwry to the problem. ;Vhereas the conv(’ntional theory chiefly considers cllrr<>ntsand voltages, the electromagnetic theory is primarily concerned with the electric and The conmagnetic fields associatf’d with these currents ancl voltages.