Inverse scattering problem
About: Inverse scattering problem is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 10328 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 246234 citation(s). The topic is also known as: direct scattering problem.
•01 Jan 1992
Abstract: Introduction.- The Helmholtz Equation.- Direct Acoustic Obstacle Scattering.- III-Posed Problems.- Inverse Acoustic Obstacle Scattering.- The Maxwell Equations.- Inverse Electromagnetic Obstacle Scattering.- Acoustic Waves in an Inhomogeneous Medium.- Electromagnetic Waves in an Inhomogeneous Medium.- The Inverse Medium Problem.-References.- Index
•31 Jan 1992
Abstract: Solitons have been of considerable interest to mathematicians since their discovery by Kruskal and Zabusky. This book brings together several aspects of soliton theory currently only available in research papers. Emphasis is given to the multi-dimensional problems arising and includes inverse scattering in multi-dimensions, integrable nonlinear evolution equations in multi-dimensions and the ∂ method. Thus, this book will be a valuable addition to the growing literature in the area and essential reading for all researchers in the field of soliton theory.
•01 Jan 1966
Abstract: Much progress has been made in scattering theory since the publication of the first edition of this book fifteen years ago, and it is time to update it. Needless to say, it was impossible to incorporate all areas of new develop- ment. Since among the newer books on scattering theory there are three excellent volumes that treat the subject from a much more abstract mathe- matical point of view (Lax and Phillips on electromagnetic scattering, Amrein, Jauch and Sinha, and Reed and Simon on quantum scattering), I have refrained from adding material concerning the abundant new mathe- matical results on time-dependent formulations of scattering theory. The only exception is Dollard's beautiful "scattering into cones" method that connects the physically intuitive and mathematically clean wave-packet description to experimentally accessible scattering rates in a much more satisfactory manner than the older procedure. Areas that have been substantially augmented are the analysis of the three-dimensional Schrodinger equation for non central potentials (in Chapter 10), the general approach to multiparticle reaction theory (in Chapter 16), the specific treatment of three-particle scattering (in Chapter 17), and inverse scattering (in Chapter 20). The additions to Chapter 16 include an introduction to the two-Hilbert space approach, as well as a derivation of general scattering-rate formulas. Chapter 17 now contains a survey of various approaches to the solution of three-particle problems, as well as a discussion of the Efimov effect.
•28 Jun 1990
Abstract: Preface. Acknowledgements. 1: Preliminary background. 2: Planarly layered media. 3: Cylindrically and spherically layered media. 4: Transients. 5: Variational methods. 6: Mode matching method. 7: Dyadic Green's functions. 8: Integral equations. 9: Inverse scattering problems. Appendixes A, B, C, & D. Index
•01 Dec 1981
Abstract: : Under appropriate conditions, ocean waves may be modeled by certain nonlinear evolution equations that admit soliton solutions and can be solved exactly by the inverse scattering transform (IST). The theory of these special equations is developed in five lectures. As physical models, these equations typically govern the evolution of narrow-band packets of small amplitude waves on a long (post-linear) time scale. This is demonstrated in Lecture I, using the Korteweg-deVries equation as an example. Lectures II and III develop the theory of IST on the infinite interval. The close connection of aspects of this theory to Fourier analysis, to canonical transformations of Hamiltonian systems, and to the theory of analytic functions is established. Typical solutions, including solitons and radiation, are discussed as well. With periodic boundary conditions, the Korteweg-deVries equation exhibits recurrence, as discussed in Lecture IV. The fifth lecture emphasizes the deep connection between evolution equations solvable by IST and Painleve transcendents, with an application to the Lorenz model.